Earlier this year we wrote about an online syntax highlighter that could take a block of code and format it in a way that makes it easier for people to read.
Posts Tagged ‘HTML’
There aren't a lot of free WYSIWYG editors out, and the ones that are available normally have terrible interfaces with limited functionality. I'm not a huge fan of WYSIWYG editors myself, but they can serve as a good starting point if you're just learning how to code HTML.
The Tilt 3D Firefox extension provides a unique view of any website using WebGL. It combs through the source code of a site and generates a 3D view that web developers may find useful. The extension's 3D view helps identify areas of the site that contain various HTML elements like a div, span, table, and many others.
Sometimes as a web developer you may get an idea in your head that you want to try out, but by the time you get the necessary files in place you may have forgotten what you were going to do.
Markdown is a language that is supposed to make writing easier by letting users compose formatted content in a plain-text editor. Getting used to some of the syntax can take time, but there is a lot of intuitiveness behind it as well. Once you decide that you want to give Markdown a try I recommend checking out the free MarkdownPad app for Windows.
How many times have you wanted to archive a webpage or save its current state for one reason or another? I know this has happened to me, and I've almost always turned to a scrolling screenshot to snap an image of the entire page or I've used a print-to-PDF app.
The other day I was looking for a way to take a large CSV file worth of data and convert it into corresponding XML nodes. I wanted the first line of the CSV file to serve as each individual node name so that it could be easily parsed, and most of all I wanted an online solution because I knew I shouldn't need a full-fledged application to do something this mundane.