Automation typically includes purely code-based tasks that don’t even think about a browser, but some tasks need to interact and use the browser as a human would like performing a search on a site. How can we leverage tools that can automate the browser and pack it into a serverless API endpoint to make easily accessible?
Nous avons demandé à Hubert Guillaud, Rédacteur en chef d’InternetActu et analyste des grands mouvements et phénomènes qui traversent le champ du numérique et de la politique, son avis sur la possibilité d’une politique publique (progressiste) du numérique. « Nous sommes cernés par des systèmes néolibéraux augmentés par le numérique et les systèmes numériques de gauche sont...
Bruce Schneier coined "feudal security" to describe the dominant Big Tech security model, in which you surrender your autonomy by moving into a warlord's fortress (Google, Apple, Facebook, etc) and in return get protection from the bandits that roam the badlands without.
This process starts with an awareness that we are not an emotion, we are having an emotion. The emotion is a transitory state of mind and body, not an identity. It can feel stilted and silly to say "I'm having the experience of anger" rather than "I'm angry!" But we're well-served by heightening our awareness of the distinction between the two. Perhaps "I'm feeling angry" is a reasonable compromise.
Saying that someone else "makes us feel" an emotion suggests that they are responsible for our emotional state, and that's highly problematic.
Having established some distance between our sense of self and our subjective emotional experience, we can then assess the steps through which we have contributed to our own response.
Not sure about you, but I often wonder how to build a carousel component in such a way that you can easily dump a bunch of items into the component and get a nice working carousel — one that allows you to scroll smoothly, navigate with the dynamic buttons, and is responsive
If you’ve created a color palette for a website or app, you’ve probably encountered a few of the challenges in creating color palettes for user interfaces. One of the most common challenges is meeting accessibility criteria such as a minimum contrast ratios defined by the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG).
A project to make it easier for designers and engineers to leverage color science to create custom interpolations for a value scale, and to make it easier for designers and engineers to conform to WCAG minimum contrast standards by using contrast ratio as the starting point, rather than a post-color-selection auditing process.
We're headed into a dangerous time, when our society is run on digital platforms, and UX isn't leading the way to ensure that those tools are usable. While the best-trained (and highest-paid) UX professionals are put to work optimizing the exploitation and deception of online users, New Yorkers continue to die from Covid, because there's no easy way to schedule a vaccine visit.
Looking back on four decades in the software industry, I’m struck by how much has changed. I started my career with punch cards and I am ending in the era of cloud computing. Despite all this change, many principles that have helped me throughout my career haven’t changed and continue to be relevant. As I step away from the keyboard, I want to share six ideas I’ve learned from my career as a software engineer.
Tech is always political. The way data is collected and handled is often biased, and many products are neither accessible nor inclusive. Ethical Design Guide is made to share resources on how to create ethical products that don't cause harm.
Dropdown, navigation button, tooltip, collapsible panel, lightbox, tabs, switch like above…