Sheetsee.js is a client-side library for connecting Google Spreadsheets to a website and visualizing the information in tables, maps and charts. This is pretty neat, considering that you can already use Google Forms to collect the data from the website into the Google Spreadsheets. Also, I think this greatly simplifies the handling of tables on the web (every single CMS still sucks in this regard).
Subway – a set of 306 pixel perfect crafted icons optimized for iOS, Windows Phone, Windows and BlackBerry 10.
Transformicons – animated icons, symbols and buttons using SVG and CSS
p2pvc – a point to point color terminal video chat. Why? Because we can! Pure geekery …
A collection of useful .htaccess snippets – very clean and well organized. This is also useful as a reference of good practices for those who don’t necessarily use Apache.
Chromium blog reports that by the early next year, Chromium (and Chrome) will phase out the support for SPDY and NPN in favor of HTTP/2 and ALPN.
HTTP is the fundamental networking protocol that powers the web. The majority of sites use version 1.1 of HTTP, which was defined in 1999 with RFC2616. A lot has changed on the web since then, and a new version of the protocol named HTTP/2 is well on the road to standardization. We plan to gradually roll out support for HTTP/2 in Chrome 40 in the upcoming weeks.
HTTP/2’s primary changes from HTTP/1.1 focus on improved performance. Some key features such as multiplexing, header compression, prioritization and protocol negotiation evolved from work done in an earlier open, but non-standard protocol named SPDY. Chrome has supported SPDY since Chrome 6, but since most of the benefits are present in HTTP/2, it’s time to say goodbye. We plan to remove support for SPDY in early 2016, and to also remove support for the TLS extension named NPN in favor of ALPN in Chrome at the same time. Server developers are strongly encouraged to move to HTTP/2 and ALPN.
18 Tools for Picking the Perfect Domain Name – I’ve only used the Nameboy from this list. The rest are pretty useful too.