A couple of months ago, we reviewed the new Firefox browser designed for developers. Since then most of our developers kept Google Chrome as their primary browser.

Working with Chrome offers access to an immense repository of Chrome extensions and tools which make our daily tasks less of a chore. With the built-in developer tools, there seems to be no further need for more tools. However, I’d like to present you 15 of the best Google Chrome extensions for web developers.

There are several lists on web design mistakes out there. Most of them focus on the web design itself but forget about other components such as how a good design becomes a great design through the right way of collecting feedback.

There’s always a feedback stage in the web design process which requires intensive interaction between co-workers, as well as external clients. And as in every intense interaction there’s plenty of room for improvement.

Web development is probably one of the most interesting industries to be in right now. Whether you’re thinking about the Silicon Valley, the startup scenes or any new 1 billion dollar idea. It’s most likely that it has something to do with web development or at least with software in a more general sense.

Web development left the niche of geeks and nerds a while ago and many people – especially younger generations – are thinking about getting into web development.

Well, yes. That’s absolutely a great idea. Do it.

However, there are a couple of things you need to know when starting in web development.

Creating software isn’t that easy. There a ton of things to consider. The more you actually create, the more you’ll learn.

And since there are many developers out there who share their experience, it’s a hard game to follow all of them. Because of this, we collected the following blogs and present you a list of 12 web development blogs worth reading.

When it comes to bug tracking there’s a lot of discipline required from everybody involved. Tracking & solving bugs encourages everyone involved to stand to the rules. Especially in creative- & startup-driven industries it can be pretty hard to discourage any informal communication. And in many cases people won’t name bug tracking as their favourite part of a project.

I’d like to present you 6 simple tips for your next bug tracking project, which will help you feel way more comfortable while tracking & fixing bugs.

Firstly, I have to admit: I’m a huge fan of to-do apps. As someone who’s working on web projects for quite some time now, I know all about to-do lists, tasks apps and finding the perfect match for your web projects. Lately I got stuck with Wunderlist.

Wunderlist is probably the prettiest to-do app with a range of functionalities. From adding sub tasks, assigning tasks to co-workers, adding notes and setting events. Wunderlist takes it all.

Making web applications is fun. Well, it should be fun, but it’s often not. It’s not, because there’s so many browsers, operating systems, and devices to cater to. And who has the resources to cater to every device configuration and operating system setup which the average user is likely to have? Can anyone truly cover them all?

Yet despite this challenge, it’s our responsibility to deliver the best possible experience; and to do that, we need to find a way to do reliable browser testing.

So in this post, I’m going to show you how to get started by providing you a step-by-step guide to cross-browser testing packed with tips, metrics and tools. When you’re finished, you’ll have all you need to start.

Usersnap is great for bug tracking. And that’s the core feature of our Usersnap widget. However there’s a time when ideas are brought to paper and web teams discuss about mockups and first scribbles. We know that, because a lot of users tell us about their web development and web design workflows.

Unfortunately the coordination of mockups and designs drafts take place via phone or email in a great number of times. But here’s the good news: Create mockups and collect visual feedback on wireframes with the existing tools you are already using. Here’s how it works.