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Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Developers Digest - Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Daily Collected  Quality links  of interesting topics for web developers.  Google doesn't read or understand the topics. I do and I list the ones that  count the most by interesting content not just keywords.

If  you are tired of  draconian moderators and have lots to say about the web developement or the internet in general. Drop me a line at twitter and I'll read it and post it up for others here. I  will endeavour to  have at least three lists weekly.

Hopefully this will make the internet a less boring place where news and information has been reduced to 140 characters and silly images.


  1. Web developers are still unaware of a the land breaking decision to realease the .NET core into opensource under the Apache and MIT licenses. The .NET Foundation is an independent organization to foster open development and collaboration around the Microsoft .NET development framework. It serves as a forum for community and commercial developers alike to broaden and strengthen the future of the .NET ecosystem by promoting openness and community participation to encourage innovation.

    The .NET Foundation

  2. On July 8, 2015, I lost a legal battle against Automattic over, despite owning the trademarks for Thesis and Thesis Theme in the website software space.

    Many of you have probably read the initial account of what happened on WP Tavern along with all of the comments. Unfortunately, as is customary with legal disputes involving WordPress that receive widespread criticism, Jeffr0 closed the comments on that post, effectively shutting down the conversation.

    However, there is a lot to talk about on this issue. I’d like to walk you through how Automattic and I ended up in a legal battle for a domain, why this was connected—in a very personal way—to a public disagreement that happened years ago, and finally, what this could mean for business owners who operate in the WordPress ecosystem.

    The Truth About

  3. Design is not always an in-your-face art. It is subtle, usable and often undefinable. Quite simply, good design is often invisible.

    But how to you achieve that invisible design? Especially when web design is a quite visual tool. (As a bonus, a few websites that exemplify the idea of invisible design are featured throughout this post.)

    What is Invisible Design?


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