Dear Alice and Ryan,
Congratulations on your new fondleslabs, and welcome to the 90% of humanity that now spend all their time staring at their phones. Since I am also too busy staring at my phone to talk to you, I thought that you might appreciate a list of the things I am usually staring at, so you can stare at them too.
So, I’m working on a new app to go in my portfolio. It’s called Schmoozr (until I find out that name is taken).
Say you go to some event, and meet someone there, and decide you want to exchange emails, so you can continue you the discussion further later on. Instead of handing them your email or typing their email into your phone, you open schmoozr, and it has a simple form for name, email, and perhaps a note they might want to leave for you about your conversation.
Something that a few people have asked me about is how I go about testing of backbone DOM interactions in Jasmine, so I thought I’d just throw up this quick example for you.
The history of the world’s most important drum sample – the Amen drum break. An oldie but goodie, that was just passed my way again.
“Despite being ten years old now [still] hundreds of tracks, dozens of DJs, a number of clubs and events, in effect an entire subculture, based on this one drum loop, I mean, based on these six seconds from 1969.“
If you listen to almost any kind of music made in the last two decades, you will enjoy this.
Our Android app recently won the Social Good Design Award hosted by the canadian graphic design association RGD Ontario. Cool!
(And yes, I promise that an Iphone version is in the works).
It seems rather silly not to have this out where people can find it
So, with no further ado, I present to you my master’s thesis on the personality perception in twitter users.
As I get more involved with these tools, I’m going to start putting down a few things I have discovered. For the next few posts on this, specifically in regards to testing during the integration of new code into an existing Backbone/Marrionette application.