As web designers and developers, one of our primary goals is to bring focus to content and make it easy for our visitors to navigate that content. To accomplish this goal, we need a functioning layout where technology gets out of the way and the content becomes the hero.

Responsive images have been around long enough for most of us to have taken them for a spin, or at least to have learned from the experiences of those who have.

The biggest perceived barriers to getting HTTP/2 set up are obtaining a HTTPS certificate and the lacking server-side support. This blog post is supposed to give you an overview of how to overcome these barriers categorized by the server technology you use.

I know what you’re thinking. WAT?! Didn’t Gulp just kill Grunt? Why can’t we just be content for a few minutes here in JavaScript land? I hear ya, but…

Designing your pages for conversion is a tricky job. It’s a constant fight of what works and what doesn’t. It’s a never ending process of testing, measuring and making changes.

In this infographic we look at the five stages of a Web App Attack from a Hacker’s perspective.

Would it be possible to wire node.js and Gulp with ASP.NET in my existing web project? It turns out you can. Although, at this point, it isn’t as straightforward as most other things in Visual Studio.

Let's Encrypt is a new certificate authority backed by some of the internet's biggest players. It eliminates the complex process of manual certificate creation, validation, signing, installation and even renewal by instead leveraging an automated DevOps style approach.

It’s great to see such things being provided unsolicitedly.