Every modern browser provides the ability to search for text within a page. In most cases that functionality is underserved and allows you to find only one instance of the text at a time. Google Chrome recently presented improved version of search which searches for the given text as you type and highlights all instances found on the current page. But wait a minute: is this functionality limited to Google Chrome only?
Yesterday I asked you a question: should I use tables for layout? In 99% cases the right answer is of course ‘No’ and in 1% ‘It depends’. In case you’re surrounded by a bunch of guys still stuck to the tables, I’ve found a great resource which might help you explain it to them: Why tables for layout is stupid?
Imagine you want to retrieve the contents of a non-binary (text, CSS, XSL, etc.) file stored in SharePoint 2007 and all you know about that file is its location (URL). How would you do it?
As announced earlier this morning, Google has published the Search Engine Optimization Starter Guide: a set of good practices which can help you get the most of your website. Having it read with my SharePoint 2007 developer hat on a couple of things took my attention in particular.
To simplify the process of optimizing websites for search engines, Google has published yesterday the Search Engine Optimization Starter Guide. Although this is the first time that Google publishes such document, the guide contains many different practices which should help you get the most of your site and reach your audience. You should definitely check it out no matter if you are a developer, a designer or a content author. As long as you have anything to do with web technologies, the guide applies to you.