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Top 23 HTML Open-Source Projects
I will share an elegant and clean free Bootstrap portfolio website template. If you plan to express your portfolio to the planet, this HTML personal template will significantly help you.
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Storybook is a frontend workshop for building UI components and pages in isolation. Made for UI development, testing, and documentation.Project mention: Getting Tailwind to Work with Elm Book | dev.to | 2022-11-28
Trying to help build a design system at work in my spare time; no clue if it will go anywhere but it’s fun regardless. I asked the Elm Slack group what the equivalent of React Storybook. Specifically, I wanted a way to build a documentation website like Vuepress with the ability to host native Elm code to showcase components. They pointed me to Elm Book. While Elm Book has built-in theming capabilities, I needed CSS control over my components. While they support elm-css, I wanted the ability to use TailwindCSS. The Elm libraries haven’t kept up with Tailwind’s changes, which is fine; writing raw Tailwind CSS on Elm HTML functions is easy and co-located with the component you’re styling.
🗂 The perfect Front-End Checklist for modern websites and meticulous developers
24 Lessons, 12 Weeks, Get Started as a Web DeveloperProject mention: 100+ Must Know Github Repositories For Any Programmer | dev.to | 2022-11-17
5. Web Dev for Beginners
A professional front-end template for building fast, robust, and adaptable web apps or sites.
Ruby on RailsProject mention: When the market reminds you exactly how much value you bring to society. | reddit.com/r/Anarcho_Capitalism | 2022-11-29
here, do this one. It's fine, I think.
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Modern CSS framework based on FlexboxProject mention: What working with Tailwind CSS every day for 2 years looks like | news.ycombinator.com | 2022-11-29
Yeah, I used Bootstrap for a long time, and got used to how it works.
I wanted to like Tailwind, but it seems a bit disingenuous. It's like using inline style tags, just with shorter names.
From time to time I've made an effort to learn how CSS works, but after a while I forget the details. It's more productive if I can browse a catalogue of visual examples, with concise markup that is easy to copy and paste.
Bulma seems like the more "modern" take on Bootstrap: https://bulma.io/
Prettier is an opinionated code formatter.Project mention: How I go with react native in late 2022 | dev.to | 2022-11-27
my version control tool is git and github is the platform that my source code lives on. there are some other tools like eslint (for linting and setting some rules), prettier (for having the same code style between different editors and IDEs), husky (for managing git hooks)
The zero configuration build tool for the web. 📦🚀Project mention: Zero Configuration Build Tool | news.ycombinator.com | 2022-12-01
A terminal built on web technologiesProject mention: #gitPanic - Tools | dev.to | 2022-11-29
Before I added a script to print out my current git branch after the directory in my terminal, my most commonly used git command was git branch. Terminal programs like Hyper will have features like this preconfigured. If you're just using Zsh or Bash, here's a script you can add to your terminal profile file:
⚡️ Front End interview preparation materials for busy engineersProject mention: Front-end Guide | dev.to | 2022-11-23
Video.js - open source HTML5 video playerProject mention: Bibliotecas NodeJS incríveis que você não tem ideia que existem | dev.to | 2022-11-10
🔀 Repositório no GitHub
Tabler is free and open-source HTML Dashboard UI Kit built on BootstrapProject mention: Top 20 Best React Website Templates for React Developers [Free and Premium] | dev.to | 2022-08-23
That's how you would load a NodeJS module. Browsers don't inherently support require(). But there are instructions on https://www.npmjs.com/package/xlsx about how to get a browser script you can easily include with a
A simple guide to HTML <head> elementsProject mention: 100+ Must Know Github Repositories For Any Programmer | dev.to | 2022-11-17
1. Html Head
Fast, flexible, and lean implementation of core jQuery designed specifically for the server.Project mention: How does a Fb, youtube, yt shorts etc downloaders work? | reddit.com/r/webdev | 2022-11-28
Use a library like cheerio to parse the HTML returned by axios for the URL of the actual video.
Bootstrap 5 & Material Design 2.0 UI KITProject mention: Open Source Bootstrap 5 Resources | reddit.com/r/bootstrap | 2022-02-17
mdb-ui-kit - Bootstrap 5 & Material Design 2.0 UI KIT.
A set of small, responsive CSS modules that you can use in every web project.Project mention: Is a website built completely on HTML, CSS and JS enough? | reddit.com/r/webdev | 2022-10-30
Some examples: - https://simplecss.org/ - https://purecss.io/ (I've used this one for over a decade and works great)
Lightweight, user-friendly onboarding tour libraryProject mention: I want to create a tool that expalins how to use my web application | reddit.com/r/webdev | 2022-09-17
p5.js is a client-side JS platform that empowers artists, designers, students, and anyone to learn to code and express themselves creatively on the web. It is based on the core principles of Processing. http://twitter.com/p5xjs —Project mention: is there a hardware requirement needed to learn programming? | reddit.com/r/AskProgramming | 2022-11-24
There are also remote-hosted or browser-based programming environments like https://replit.com/, https://codepen.io/, or https://p5js.org/ which will let you build your own projects, again using anything which can run a web browser.
With that info, I am able to extract that code from the HTML using something called JSDOM which is an npm package that parses and interacts with assembled HTML just like a browser so I am able to use code to get that variable and then called the API myself with that nonce code to get the companies!
🍞📝 Markdown WYSIWYG Editor. GFM Standard + Chart & UML Extensible.Project mention: Ask HN: Help me pick a front-end framework | news.ycombinator.com | 2022-09-11
Can you elaborate a bit more on this part, please?
> I'm thinking of building a text-annotation based app _alone in my spare time_. The core usage loop is about viewing and interacting with "visual markup" applied to a body of text. So lots of tooltips/hoverbars I guess.
Or show us a mockup... doesn't have to be anything fancy, just like a pen and paper sketch or a simple Figma.
I'm asking because it kinda sounds like you're wanting to do something like an online IDE or Google Docs, where you're manipulating a body of text in the style of a rich text editor. If that's the case, it's possible the HTML DOM model isn't quite the right fit for you... you may find it better to abstract over a Canvas or WebGL object instead of trying to shoehorn that experience into the raw DOM. That way you have full control over rendering, outside of the normal layout/styling/rendering loop. It might also make a good case for a single-page app (at least the majority of the editor itself would be, and the other stuff -- marketing, blog, etc. -- can be routed to individual pages).
In that case, it wouldn't be so much a question of "framework" in the sense of React, Vue, etc., which traditionally work on the DOM. It might be more a question of "engine", like whether to use something like PixiJS to manipulate the graphics layer vs rolling your own. State management can be done with something like Redux (even without React), or if you choose to use a frontend framework for the rest of it, you can maybe use their state solution with your rendering engine.
In addition to choosing a low-level graphics lib, you can also look at some existing rich text markup solutions. A CMS I used had a good blog post on this: https://www.datocms.com/docs/structured-text/dast#datocms-ab... along with their open-source editor: https://github.com/datocms/structured-text
A more widespread one is the toast UI editor: https://ui.toast.com/tui-editor
I know you're not just working in Markdown, but these give you an idea of what it's like to work with complex text trees in JS.
Once you have the actual text editor part figured out, choosing the wrapper around it (again, just for marketing pages, etc.) is relatively trivial compared to the difficulty of your editor app. I really like Next.js myself (if you choose React), but I don't think you could really go wrong with any of the major choices today... React/Vue/Svelte/etc. And it looks to me like the complexity of your site wouldn't really be around that anyway, but the editor portion.
Lastly: I don't think ANY JS tool or package is going to be maintained in 10 years. Frankly, 2 years is a long time in the JS ecosystem :( I'm not defending this phenomenon, I hate it too, but that's the reality of it. If long-term maintenance is a goal of yours, you might want to consider writing abstraction layers over third-party tools you use, so you can easily swap them out when future things come out (because they will). The web itself is changing too fast for libraries to keep up; instead, people just write new ones every few years. An example of this is the pathway from the Canvas to WebGL to workers to WASM (and how to juggle heavy computational vs rendering loops around)... a lot of the old Canvas-based renderers, which were super powerful in their time, are now too slow vs the modern alternatives. Nobody is going to port the old stuff over, they just make new libs. It's likely that trend will continue in the JS world (that whatever you write today will be obsoleted by a new web API in a few years).
Lastly, as an aside, TypeScript is a superset of JS... if you find a JS project/lib/plugin that you want to use, there will often be types for it made by the community (https://github.com/DefinitelyTyped/DefinitelyTyped) , or you can write your own types for it. I don't really have an opinion about TypeScript vs writing in some other language and compiling to JS, but it would probably be easier to find help (especially frontend) in the future if you stick with TypeScript instead of convoluting your stack with multiple languages. Sounds like most of your app will be clientside anyway with limited backend needs.
Tech aside... have you considered partnering with a frontend dev for this? I know you said "alone", but just having someone set up the basic skeleton of such an app with you for the first month or two could be super helpful. Or a UX person to help you with some of the interactions before you start serious coding. They don't have to be with you the whole journey, but maybe they can help jumpstart your project so you can then work on adding features & polish in your spare time, instead of figuring out basic architecture? Unless, of course, that's the part you actually enjoy. In that case, don't let anyone rob of you that :)
Have fun! Sounds like a cool project.
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What are some of the best open-source HTML projects? This list will help you:
|7||Ruby on Rails||51,859|
|23||TOAST UI Editor||15,430|