Having come across this and having the regular need to represent complex math in web… I was happy to be introduced to MatchJax….
This means no more setup for readers. No more browser plugins. No more font installations… It just plain works.
It’s the most elegant way currently available to include math in your markup… check it out…
Multicolor Search allows you to search images by colors, its a demo of TinEye Lab’s MultiColorEngine Search functions…
Basically you can select up to 5 colors and then search Flickr for images containing those 5 colors… this is how a search looked with 5 different scales of blue… it’s fun to play around with, try it for yourself…
Check it out…
jqPlot produces beautiful line, bar and pie charts with many features:
- Numerous chart style options.
- Date axes with customizable formatting.
- Up to 9 Y axes.
- Rotated axis text.
- Automatic trend line computation.
- Tooltips and data point highlighting.
- Sensible defaults for ease of use.
jqPlot is an open source project by Chris Leonello
Check it out…
Who’s behind this?
Flot is the combined result of countless suggestions, patches and bug reports by the people using Flot.
It was started by Ole Laursen, sponsored by IOLA, an agile little Danish web-development house with a keen eye for Python/Django and jQuery. If you need commercial support, you’re welcome to contact us – read more here.
It is currently being maintained by David Schnur.
Check it out…
When you have 5 mins. check out our galaxy…
Now and then new User Interface patterns emerge… sometimes causing attention and other times just being accepted as natural evolutions of existing concepts…
Evernote just announced their new version with a couple of new User Interface patterns weaved in… one of them is the new Home Screen on their mobile applications…
This way of combining a set of shortcuts with a hierarchical navigator using 2.5D for imitating perspective will be interesting to try in real life…
The next time you receive constructive criticism from your manager or a peer, use this six-step process to handle the encounter with tact and grace.
- Stop Your First Reaction
- Remember the Benefit of Getting Feedback
- Listen for Understanding
- Say Thank You
- Ask Questions to Deconstruct the Feedback
- Request Time to Follow Up
Constructive criticism is often the only way we learn about our weaknesses—without it we can’t improve. When we’re defensive, instead of accepting and gracious, we run the risk of missing out on this important insight. Remember, feedback is not easy to give and it’s certainly not easy to receive, but it will help us now and in the long run.
The recipe is inspired from this great article… http://nxg.li/XeQMAb