I thought you did webpages using Photoshop and hotspots ??
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@Dovella:Sure, Apple, Oakley, etc, are all cashing in on the advertising opportunity, but the real problem here is the way the media has turned it into a circus, for their own benefit.
Where was the similarly extensive media coverage when this happened ?
@giovanni:I still use a Filofax for my daily notes, thoughts, plans, to-do, contacts, meetings, calendar, etc etc... and still find it superior to every digital alternative I've tried.
I use both pencil and ink (a long-time favourite parker set) depending on the content and the need for updating.
Storage has never proven to be an issue, I place each year into a small plastic sealed container, which is then labelled, and even 30-YO page sets are just as perfect as when last used.
However, searching for historical info is unquestionably the strength of digital, and I could see benefit in a digital Filofax if it could closely emulate the “analogue” version’s interface, response and "feel".
Courier might have tested my allegiance to paper, but that challenge never happened.
There are an awful lot of NO entries in the CSS3 sections for IE9
A GLARING omission is the lack of support for Text-Shadow
@Sven Groot: Anyone with a massive ego (like Fry) can be utilised by appealing to that ego. Ask them for their help, let them tell you how to do stuff, tell them how insightful they are and how they really help shape the product, show them how important they are by giving them a pre-release sample... and you’ll have an evangelist.
@Dr Herbie:As we all know, there is only one true measurement of reality... perception.
As per Bas... I find the fixed, minimal and reorganised control areas, to be annoying as all hell, and a total show-stopper. I will be defecting from IE if this remains as-is, as it makes my job harder.
While it might be advantageous to save a few pixels of real estate on a net-book or phone, it is simply inappropriate for medium-large screen sizes. E.g. I use a 22” monitor, why would I want to make my life more difficult, just to save 1 or 2 cm of scroll region ?
I know that everyone will have their own preferred solution, but for mine, it’s positionable docking regions (like Visual Studio) and dragable/dockable control-groups. Allow the user to configure it to suit their own preferences and requirements, rather than forcing some fixed configuration on them. Furthermore, allow the docking regions to pin and auto-hide, so they can still save real-estate as they see fit.
I guess that the reality of all dot-net languages is that the "language" is the relatively simple part of the puzzle... and that regardless of which one you choose, by **FAR** the more difficult part is learning the framework - the 4.0 framework(s) is very intimidating.