Learn why performance, security, and accessibility are the pillars of web development and the O’Reilly Fluent Conference.
Progressive web apps, offline-first development, customer experience, and other web trends to watch.
Find out how to get your voice heard and bring a positive impact to a receptive audience.
Service virtualization brings a lightweight, automatable means of simulating external dependencies.
As the web and tools evolve to meet the needs of modern applications, Rey Bango explains why now is the time to embrace being uncomfortable.
Addy Osmani explains why progressive web apps (PWAs) are becoming the new normal for fast and engaging mobile web experiences.
Maximiliano Firtman explains why, after years of adding layers of complexity to the frontend, it makes sense to go back to the roots of the web.
Diversity and inclusion in the tech industry has experienced a severe failure. Erica Baker approaches the topic like we would for any other service failure: with a postmortem.
Aria Stewart discusses the role community plays in the web world and how we can take care of what we’ve built.
How latency, packet loss, content type, and third-party content affect performance.
John Allsopp looks toward the next age of personal computing—one where humans will interact with machines in more seamless and futuristic ways.
Watch highlights covering frontend tools and techniques, performance, web apps, and more. From the O'Reilly Fluent Conference in San Jose 2017.
Kelsey Hightower introduces the global stack and outlines the challenges full-stack developers now face.
Jenn Schiffer looks at Glitch, a creative community that lets coders collaborate in ways that past generations of programmers could only dream of.
Tim Kadlec says we must focus on the fundamentals that make or break the web for people around the globe, and down the street.
Leo Vasiliou walks through the evolution of analytics and how analytics relates to a larger monitoring strategy.
Marcy Sutton explores how the work we do with technology can have a monumental impact on the lives of people with disabilities.
Sean Regan says DevOps requires more than tools. It also needs high-performing people and teams.
A story about SEO that wouldn't work and how social media saved the project.
Reliably smooth animations with help from your GPU.
Learn the techniques and strategies for progressively enhancing your tests so they adapt to the site you’re testing.
Considerations for moving your web app from a monolith to microservice architecture.
Level up your skills set before diving into React.
Tools, trends, what pays (and what doesn't) for web professionals.
Learn to make your sites and apps accessible to all users with this Learning Path at Fluent 2017.
Dudley Storey and Sarah Drasner explain why SVG has become a fundamental technology.
Get up to speed on building offline experiences in your progressive web apps.
Discover techniques, tools, and best practices for developing web apps that provide the privacy and security that every user deserves.
What's coming with PWAs, Angular, React, and Vue; the rising tide of functional reactive; looking beyond REST to GraphQL and Falcor; and the future of artificial intelligence on the web.
O'Reilly editors and web practitioners weigh in on what they hope to see in 2017.
5 questions for Matt Stauffer: What developer happiness means for Laravel users, new features for realtime apps, commonalities with VueJS, and trying out new communities.
Bringing back the spirit of Geocities for the modern Web.
Can a technology reboot reopen the Web?
You do not need to surrender your entire project to a content management system.
Which interface will prevail?
Learn a straightforward approach to front-end microservices with Tailor, a library that provides a middleware which you can integrate into any Node.js server.
The skills and techniques used to create for the web will continue to be valuable, even if technology markets cool for a while.
As the core group of people needed to create and maintain a technology shrinks, will polarization occur in a job market accustomed to stratification? Simon St. Laurent explores a future where programming will become like plumbing.
From front end to server side to performance and more, web developers will find plenty to explore at OSCON in Austin, Texas.
Now, after two long decades, we have actual layout systems coming to fruition.
:focus'ing on users.
Avoid problems associated with a quick fix by creating a stable workflow.
Sarah Drasner covers advanced, performant SVG animation techniques that offer cross-browser stability.
Douglas Crockford introduces Seif, an open source project started at PayPal with the goal of transitioning the Web into an application delivery system.
Brad Green explains how new techniques make it easy to use advanced browser features like Web workers, HTTP/2, and service workers for building robust apps.
Tracy Osborn explores the two most important principles to being a better designer
"It's time that I sit down and listen to you." Kyle Simpson is stepping back so that new and different voices can come forward. Here he offers observations and encouragement from seven years of conference talks.
Watch keynotes from the O'Reilly Fluent Conference in San Francisco.
Web apps have long been considered underpowered compared to native mobile apps. Alex Russell describes a new way to build web apps that combines emerging browser features to bring mobile apps up to desktop standards.
Steve Atkin on IBM's Globalization Pipeline on Bluemix.
The state of accessibility on the Web is rapidly improving. Laura Palmaro shares tips and tools for continuing this upward trajectory.
Laurie Voss tells the story of how npm made the journey from a monolithic, single-process registry to a distributed system made up of separate measurable, testable, and manageable microservices.
Brendan Eich on the Web's journey to rival native.
Help us gain insight into the trends, tools, and salaries of today’s Web professionals.
The literal value of an object exposes the properties or attributes in a way which we can see (and read).
Things you can do to bridge the gap between development and marketing.
You'd think that the Web had already tried everything, but it keeps reinventing itself.
How similarity can both unite and divide as developers seek greater control over delivery.