Sass (syntactically awesome stylesheets) is a powerful tool that helps users write CSS with ease. In this post, I explore the more advanced possibilities of Sass, and detail seven techniques to help developers write more efficient code.
Andrius JuskenasFront End Engineer
Andrius and computers go way back. Not only was he a gamer early on, but also he first experienced the joys of web development in the sixth grade. While most of us were learning percentages and writing our first essays, Andrius was creating simple web pages in Microsoft FrontPage. Now he’ll be implementing much more advanced code in his new role as Front End Developer in our Kaunas Office.
When he’s not hard at work for Devbridge, Andrius enjoys thought-provoking movies, and never misses a basketball game. He’s inspired by rock music, and could never work in complete silence. Andrius also loves trying new food, but will always go back to his favorites: Italian and Mexican cuisine. Not at the same time, though.
Today, nearly every webpage contains some kind of infographic. Infographics are a nice design feature, but also help readers understand and digest content easier. There are several options for dealing with sets of images/icons. Yet from a front end developer's perspective, we prefer SVG graphics, which have become widely supported on all modern browsers and are in vector graphics format, making them easily scalable on different screen resolutions among other advantages. Our latest post looks at three different approaches.