@chipcullen I’ve had this page open for a while. There’s a design section.
Wordle 337 5/6*
@chipcullen I did a thought exercise about what it would take to have the most robust, performant image markup and it’s like 30 different images of formats and sizes marked up in a <picture> element. Phew! That makes my head hurt. No wonder people use a service like Cloudinary
@chipcullen – loading=”lazy”
– This cool responsive images linter ausi.github.io/respimagelint/
– Don’t forget to encode all of your images in JPG, WEBP, and AVIF and then 3 – 7 different sizes for each format and writing image markup by hand is insane now…
@chipcullen Only if it’s disorganized
@chipcullen Pro tip: Don’t make a 1024 x 1024 multiplication table right before a meeting…
@chipcullen Why were we removing the width and height attributes to begin with?
@chipcullen In the future, browsers will use this information to further optimize layouts.
@chipcullen I agree with Greg Buckler. HTML is all about describing the content so I would prefer the actual image dimensions so the browser could set out the appropriate space for the image to fill in.
@chipcullen Agreed. My wife loves it.
@anthonydpaul @chipcullen Synology also has synology.com/en-us/dsm/feature/c… for downloading cloud storage locally for backups. I also use the NAS for Time Machine backups and Plex for movies so the kids can watch their movies wherever.
@anthonydpaul @chipcullen Wife and I both have play.google.com/store/apps/detai… on our Android phones and automatically syncs media to a folder on the NAS. That folder gets backed up offsite to Backblaze B2 (they’re pretty cheap for offsite backup).
@anthonydpaul @chipcullen I saw ads for that. Looks neat. I’m a big nerd so I have a big over engineered toy for that. An 8-bay Synology NAS like this amzn.to/2sGCAI4 sits in my basement collecting our photo dumps daily.