Have you heard the news about WebAssembly? Google, Microsoft, Mozilla and others are teaming up for launching a new binary format for the web.
We at Usersnap took a closer look on what WebAssembly is and why it’s appearance and future development should matter to everyone! Even if you’re not a developer!
It will change the web. At least to some extent.
This article is brought to you by Usersnap, a user testing tool that helps you to communicate visually. Get a 15-day free trial here.
Recently we’ve shown you the basics of User Acceptance Testing (UAT). Let’s recap: User Acceptance Testing is, basically, the process of verifying that an installed solution works for the user. This might sound easy enough but, in practice, it isn’t.
To make getting into User Acceptance Testing a little easier, we’ve broken the process down into smaller chunks. Check out which 5 types of User Acceptance Testing you have to consider in order to be more successful.
This article is brought to you by Usersnap – a visual feedback & bug tracking tool, used by software companies like Facebook, Google, and Microsoft.
Working in a remote web development team can be a lot of fun. Besides the fact of working in your pajamas in your home office, there are some greater benefits for employees and enterprises as well.
On the other hand, it can be difficult as well. Here at Usersnap, we are a small team of doers distributed over the world. Here are 11 awesome productivity boosts which will keep you and your remote web development team more efficient.
If you take a look at different web projects or software products, you probably experience bug tracking as the least fun part of every projects. Right? (If not, please let us know in the comments how you get fun out of the bug tracking process)
We think that bug tracking should be fun. And because of this, we believe in the power of emojis making bug reports at least more emotional.
Here’s why people should use emojis in bug reports. And we also have some statistics on the usage of emojis in bug reports.
This article was brought to you by Usersnap – a visual feedback & bug tracking tool, used by software companies like Facebook, Google, and Microsoft. Get your free 15-day trial, too.
Recently I’ve present you a collection of the best web development blogs and podcasts available. If you’re like me and more like an inbox guy spending a ton of time in your inbox, newsletters are your way to go in order to consume new content.
However, it seems like there’s more great stuff to read today than ever before. And still, finding those great stuff takes more and more time. Because of this, I’m a huge fan of newsletters, especially if they contain some awesomely curated content.
Here’s a list of 20+ great web development emails & newsletter you should definitely subscribe to.
Working in web development? Well, then you’ve probably heard about Docker and its recent developments before. Many people call it hotter than hot. Docker containers can be a true productivity booster for your next web apps. As a web developer, it’s not that easy to understand the essence of it.
This is why I’d like to take a look at the Docker containers and show you some real-world problems it is solving for web developers.
The team communication & chat messenger Slack is probably one of the hottest companies in the tech industry right now. It saw some incredible growth, followed by a 2.8 billion valuation.
We, at Usersnap, are great fans of Slack since its early days. We use it with a broad variety of integrations. Slack is probably the tool we spent most of our time with. Whether it’s for developing new product features, working on new landing pages or drafting new mockups. Slack plays an important role in every step.
And here are 14 things you might not know about Slack & I found quite helpful for our daily life. And it might help others too while working on their web projects. Check out how to use Slack for web development projects and teams.
Cascading Style Sheets, the next level. CSS3. With an array of increased creative opportunities, CSS3 is much better than its predecessor CSS2, and gives developers that much-desired control on a web page’s look and feel.
We took a closer look at CSS3 and want to show you 10 things you might not know about CSS3.
You’re an avid web designer or developer. It’s your thing; you love it, you breath it, you live it. If someone asked you what your passion was, you’d answer cool apps in a heartbeat.
But, how do you design and develop them quickly? How do you make sure you get that sweet idea that’s been bouncing around in your head out to the waiting public, without wasting time?
What toolchain do you have in place to let you (and your team) go from concept through to finished product — quickly?
If we’re anything alike, there’s so many tools available for every single aspect of the process. And whilst fantastic, it can be very distracting, even confusing.
So today I’ll show you 7 tools you can use to build an effective (and low cost) toolchain straight-away. Alternatively, if you already have a toolchain in place, one of these may help you improve it. Here’s the perfect tool set for web development. But let’s start with design.
Have you ever been asked what GitHub really is? I’d say it is like Wikipedia and Facebook for programmers. Combined. You can access, view and even edit files. Companies mainly use it to build software and web applications, whereas individuals use it to browse, find and share projects.
Many developers breathe GitHub. And that’s great. It’s the software that helps us (developers) to build great software.
Today I’m presenting you our GitHub tutorial. Here are 10 helpful GitHub hacks you probably don’t know.