Sicamous, British Columbia Web Design & Development Articles
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Until now, safe TLS connections for websites were only obligatory when personal data was transferred. This is the case for online banking, shops or social networks, for example. But this is supposed to change. Google plays a significant role due to its initiative “HTTPS everywhere”, forcing safe connections to become the standard for all websites. Open Networks For most websites, there was no necessity to deliver them via HTTPS. News pages, business and organization websites all worked fine without encrypted transfer. Simple contact forms were usually transferred without encryption as well. However, everyone needs to be aware that, without a safe connection, the transferred data can be read by third parties, which is a major problem in open networks. Due to the growing importance of the mobile web, we and our smartphones and tablets are in open WiFi networks ever more often. This also increases the risk of the communication with the websites you visit being captured. Thus, it makes sense to generally use a safe HTTPS connection, even when no personal data is transferred, for the sake of your own privacy. Google forces HTTPS Google and its campaign “HTTPS everywhere” are a major reason as to why safe connections […]
Sometimes the best way to inspire a creative team is by looking back at projects. A design retrospective can help you evaluate projects upon completion, look back at workflows and results, and take lessons learned to future work. Too often there's a negative association with a design retrospective, while constructive criticism should be welcome, there […]
If you are at all familiar with the story of Hansel and Gretel, then you know that they used breadcrumbs to mark their way so they could find their way... The post Making the Most of Breadcrumbs in Web Design appeared first on Speckyboy Design Magazine.
This week we celebrate the 14th birthday of Smashing Magazine. We didn't quite have the year that we planned though! I took a look back at some memories from this year and previous years — with the help of the team and some Smashing friends.
Here's what was popular in the PHP community one year ago today:Scotch.io: Get Started Running Laravel in a Docker Container Twilio Blog: Google Spreadsheets and PHP Esben Petersen: A modern REST API in Laravel 5 Part 1: Structure Christoph Rumpel: Build a Telegram group bot in PHP Zend Framework Blog: Announcing Expressive 2.0 TutsPlus.com: How to Program With Yii2: ActiveRecord Ondrej Mirtes: How I Got From 0 to 1 000 Stars on GitHub in Three Months With My Open Source Side Pr Voices of the ElePHPant: What Conference Organizers Wish Speakers Knew Mark Baker: Closures, Anonymous Classes and an alternative approach to Test Mocking (Part 1) Delicious Brains: Introducing WP Image Processing Queue - On-the-Fly Image Processing Done Right QaFoo Blog: Basic Refactoring Techniques: Extract Method Alejandro Celaya: Managing PUT requests with file uploads in psr-7 and middleware PHP applications php[architect]: March 2017 Issue Released - Back to the Drawing Board Laravel News: Installing Laravel in a Subfolder? Hide your .env file. Codevate.com: Driving user engagement by leveraging Disqus in Symfony-based web apps
Be it a fashion blog, a travel journal, a lifestyle blog, a photography portfolio or anything else, these 40 WordPress themes for photo galleries will surely be a good fit for your visual-focused online project. These great themes have a strong accent on images, but without neglecting typography, readability and user-friendliness. These themes are a […] The post 40 WordPress Themes for Photo Galleries appeared first on Line25.
Adobe Premiere Pro is one of the most powerful video editing tools professionals can't live without. Whether you're making films or editing YouTube videos, this app can do wonders to help advance your career. Getting access to technology and software used by Hollywood movies used to be a dream for most filmmakers and video editors. […]
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Rob Allen has a tutorial posted to his site showing how you can run PHP using the serverless lambda functionality that Amazon Web Services provides. There are other serverless providers, and AWS Lambda is the market leader, but until recently PHP support could most charitably described as cumbersome. That all changed at the end of 2018 with Lambda's new runtime API and support for layers. Let's look at the practicalities of serverless PHP on Lambda with Serverless Framework. If you'd like to skip to the "good parts" you can check out this repository of the resulting code. Otherwise, he provides a complete walkthrough of the setup and code required to get the lambda up and running: compiling the PHP binary on an EC2 instance (so it will be compatible) creating a bootstrap file for handling requests setting up the yml configuration for the Serverless framework writing the "hello world" function deploying to the lambda system Finally he shows how to call the "hello" function using the command line and the response you should receive.
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