My first attempt at implementing Sol LeWitt's work on the web! Here are the design decisions and notes I made while implementing Sol LeWitt's Wall Drawing 56 with D3.js.
This is the most recent addition to my Jekyll Tools repository on GitHub. Isotope is a popular jQuery filtering and sorting plugin. I combined it with Liquid to generate category filtering in Jekyll.
Amanda and I spent a few days in California wine country at the end of March before we drove over to Yosemite. We were kind of disappointed in wine country because we expected to learn a lot more than any of the tour guides seemed to be interested in teaching us, so we took one of the days and drove over to the Point Reyes National Seashore. That turned out to be a great idea.
This tutorial shows how to make smooth transitions in a pie chart using d3.interpolate.
This tutorial builds on previous work and updates a pie chart in realtime.
We love going to national parks in the spring. The weather is cool, the parks aren't crowded, and the waterfalls are spectacular due to snowmelt. Here is a small collection of photos I shot in Yosemite at the end of March 2016.
Here I learn the basics of making a pie chart with D3.js
This tutorial is a way to apply what I learned about data joins, click events, and selections in D3.js. Along the way I learned about building arrays.
Learning D3 by playing with circles
Your stuff in the cloud could disappear at any time. Here is how to download a copy of your data from popular online services. (Written by me, published on Medium)
It is super easy to power your blog with a custom domain through Medium. Here is what you need to do.
The iOS 10.0 Public Beta came out Thursday, July 7, 2016. I installed it within a few hours of its release and began using it on my main phone. Here are my thoughts so far.
Did you know that you can pre-fill Google Forms based on a URL? Did you also know that automate it with a database and send personalized forms via services like Mailchimp?
This heatmap calendar gives you a visual representation of when you posted on your Jekyll site.
How to learn anything:
1. Spend a focused hour reading and watching videos to pick up the basics of what you want to learn.
2. Apply those new skills immediately by working on a tiny project that uses what you just researched and gives you the opportunity to pick up more skills along the way.
3. Get constructive feedback on your tiny project from people who know more than you do in that field.
If you want to learn more, check out this episode of the Isaac Morehouse podcast!