So for those of you that don’t know, the team here at Digital Surgeons created a responsive CSS grid framework last year called Gumby Framework. Needless to say, this completely changed the game and the internet was never the same. After a whole year of helping web properties be easily translated across devices, we decided to head back to the drawing board. In early 2013 we once again reinvented the wheel with the release of Gumby2. It is a wonderful platform that I myself have spent many hours hard at work on. My name is Adam Chambers by the way, and I’m a senior engineer at Digital Surgeons. This is my explanation of my favorite, and often underutilized Gumby feature: Toggles and Switches.
Now more flexible than ever.
Well, its finally here! We are proud to announce today that we are officially unleashing Gumby 2 to the world. Gumby 2 is the most powerful front-end responsive framework to date and we’re extremely excited to be able to give you all the opportunity to play with our new baby. Gumby 2 is available right now, we hope you love it.
With the new year beginning all of us at Digital Surgeons are seeking ways to increase our personal efficiency and productivity. Part of that is learning to take full advantage of the tools available to us. We thought it would be worth it to share killer features of a program near and dear to many of our developer’s hearts — Sublime Text 2. We’ve selected a sampling of the features we find to be the most helpful and unique to the editor. But before we spill the beans on usage tips, we’ll take a short detour showing how we configure ST2 and some of the options that are available to you.
Configure it, (J)SON!
First: Some Science
Information is an interesting thing. It is the glue that holds our reality together. Right now your mind is interpreting the flow of information that my mind has manifested as this article. The brain to brain link that is active was likely unrealized until just now. That’s reality for ya. Ignore the man behind the curtain.
We’re really excited to see Wunderlist release the newest version of their great free todolist app.
The new collapsable interface, the snappy native feel of the newer app, with a bunch more features outlined on their site. After being stuck on all the awesome things and starting to use the application I found myself really really missing the dark wood background though that tons of people on our team loved.
So since the team at Wunderlist is busy working on a slew of other things and likely dropped this background for their own reasons, I figured I would write about how you could get it back your own way.
Everyone loves having one place to grab slide decks, speaker notes, etc. I was hoping there would be one place to grab everything after attending EECI Brooklyn last year and that wasn’t the case. So during this year’s EECI in Austin, I created a public Google Document where I could capture all of my notes and others could contribute as well. My name’s Pete Sena and this experiment proved to be a great success. I’ve captured all of the notes from the two days into two semi-succinct posts for easy reference and refreshing. Thank you to everyone who made this conference great and who contributed to the original Google document. I hope this is helpful!