ASP.NET’s data binding can perform well. Or not! This article shows how to avoid the most common performance issues.
While this article is a review of Tim Kadlec’s book, Implementing Responsive Design, it goes well beyond that. It points out Responsive Web Design’s (RWD) possible performance problems and suggests solutions to those problems – use responsive images, build mobile first, and measure performance.
This article outlines ten reasons why we need to make website performance a priority.
This article discusses how to improve the performance of a particular query that took about 80 days (that’s right, days) to execute. By eliminating the dependent subquery with MySQL 5.6′s subquery materialization, run time was reduced to 6.8 seconds (that’s right, seconds, not days).
The line between insanity and genius frequently blurs. Some people will view Alan Kay’s comments as the ravings of a madman. Others will drop their jaws in astonishment at the concepts. Kay’s Wikipedia page says, “Kay has lectured extensively on the idea that the Computer Revolution is very new, and all of the good ideas have not been universally implemented.” He believes the computer revolution hasn’t happened yet. Vision or insanity? You decide.
In a time when everyone wants to take a kick at Internet Explorer, it’s hard to find someone willing to say good things about it. But that’s one of the things I like about Nicholas Zakas. He’s not afraid to express an unpopular opinion, and he usually justifies his opinion with good, sound logic. This article is in response to two articles by Louis Lazarus. Links to those articles are included in the first paragraph. [P.S. - This article should win an award for the most comments.]
This Dr. Seuss style poem explains the past, present, and future of the World-Wide Web. It has nothing to do with performance, but every now and then we need something cutesy in our lives.