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Developing a website on your local webserver environment can become complicated when it comes to URLs. Not every CMS (looking at you WordPress!) has relative paths to their content. These full paths get placed in the database, which makes it harder to test and create content with pointers to wrong URLs.
This guide will tell you how to fake a top-level domain name so you can redirect any domain name to your local development environment and keep your source code in separate folders.
That is a lot in one sentence, but basically it explains it all. Maintaining a vertical rhythm is hard enough by itself and takes a lot of time and thinking to accomplish.
The problem with maintaining a proper rhythm are objects (like images) that have dynamic heights. Like the images on this blog, or when you have clients uploading their content which isn’t perfectly resized / cropped to your line-height.
For this I created a jQuery plugin that fixes the rhythm: Keep the Rhythm.
Since my blog is based around web development and I don’t want to be behind on things I decided it has time to kick new life into my blog. I needed a new format which would allow short posts and have a blog that loads fast.
I needed a redo of the website. From the ground up.
Creating CSS rules for retina sprites and background images can be a drag. I wrote a quick mixin that will help you with this. It allows you to use sprites in Compass with added retina variants. Works just like the normal sprites helpers, but has been made a lot easier with these mixins.