A new typeface – greater legibility and readability for low vision readers
Atkinson Hyperlegible font is named after Braille Institute founder, J. Robert Atkinson. What makes it different from traditional typography design is that it focuses on letterform distinction to increase character recognition, ultimately improving readability. We are making it free for anyone to use!https://brailleinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/BIA_AtkinsonHyerlegible-recognizable-footprints-differentiated-letterforms-transparent.png https://brailleinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/BIA_AtkinsonHyerlegible-unambiguous-characters-transparent.png https://brailleinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/BIA_AtkinsonHyerlegible-exaggerated-forms-opened-counterspace-transparent-revised.png https://brailleinstitute.org/wp-content/uploads/2020/02/BIA_AtkinsonHyerlegible-angled-spurs-circular-details-transparent.png
Ça va “brancher” chez Leaflet...
The v1.9 release is setting the stage for the first major version bump of Leaflet since 2016! A lot has changed since then, and it’s time for Leaflet to grow together with the web platform.
After this release, we are branching off the 1.x code and putting it in maintenance mode — reserving potential 1.x releases only for critical bugfixes. Although version 2.0 is still far away and will take some time to take shape, we plan to make the following changes:
– Dropping support for Internet Explorer.
– Standardized modules
– Removing the Leaflet global
After self-hosting my email for twenty-three years I have thrown in the towel. The oligopoly has won.
Many companies have been trying to disrupt email by making it proprietary. So far, they have failed. Email keeps being an open protocol. Hurray?
No hurray. Email is not distributed anymore. You just cannot create another first-class node of this network.
Email is now an oligopoly, a service gatekept by a few big companies which does not follow the principles of net neutrality.
I have been self-hosting my email since I got my first broadband connection at home in 1999. I absolutely loved having a personal web+email server at home, paid extra for a static IP and a real router so people could connect from the outside. I felt like a first-class citizen of the Internet and I learned so much.
diff-so-fancy strives to make your #diffs human readable instead of machine readable. This helps improve code quality and helps you spot defects faster.