In mid-2015 I co-founded the SteelCode Collective with my friend, Bryan Robinson. We make creative projects that combine Bryan’s handmade physical objects with my code and writing.
SteelCode exists because Bryan approached me with a project idea; he had created a large steel flower based on a design by his daughter Gracie. He wanted to put the flowers in public spaces and have them deliver poetry or literature to people. He asked if I was interested in collaborating on it with him. Of course I was.
Continue reading: Dissecting the Hello, Flower Project
It wasn’t working, I wasted a lot of time, and I prefer to not eat ramen noodles for meals unless it’s proper Japanese ramen.
I’m looking for full-time employment, if you’re hiring, please get in touch.
If that’s enough for you, cool. If you really want to know more, keep reading.
Continue reading: Why I’ve given up my business
Now that there are 16 episode/lets of the WordPress Help Twins podcast (as of this writing), I’ve been getting questions about what goes into creating it. Here’s a tour of the process at breakneck speed.
I took over editing episode/lets of the WordPress Help Twins podcast on episode #3. I’m used to editing video; sometimes having to organize several hours of footage from multiple cameras. Editing an audio podcast is simple by comparison.
Continue reading: Podcasting Production: The Wicked Fast Edition
Hey Seattle folks, I’ll be co-hosting the There Are No Dumb Questions: Q&A With the WordPress Help Twins workshop with Kelli Wise of Pint Sized Sites at WordCamp Seattle, the Beginner Edition October 24.
If you’re new to the WordPress world, WordCamp is a great place to learn new things, meet some dope folks, and get answers. A full day of WordPress information and connections is only $20, and lunch is included. What are you waiting for? Grab a ticket!
In addition to our Q&A workhop, Kelli and I will also be holding court at the Help Desk/Happiness Bar (no booze, sorry). Ask us about the WordPress Help Twins podcast we’re creating.
So you’ve jumped into the responsive design waters, and after some headbanging (with or without metal playing), swearing, confusion, and whatever else you’ve experienced, you’ve gotten your site to display correctly on multiple resolutions and devices. Your images are doing what you want them to do at smaller resolutions/devices… mostly.
Continue reading: Responsive images can be a pain in the butt