Josh (or Jsoh) stops by to talk about his work at Deno, recent blog posts on Copilot, why Svelte is awesome and React is not, Apple and PWA, and building word games on the web.
Voiceover pays us a visit, we talk about what accessibility really means, the difficulty of closing a dialogue element, web components at work, and jQuery 4 is out.
Brad Frost has got design systems on his mind—at a global scale. What is a global design system? Are two design systems ever the same? How would this slot inside atomic design? What has been the response from the web community to global design system as an idea? And what's Frostapalooza?
We've got your feedback as well as our thoughts on where we all think the web will be in 2036 - as we celebrate 12 years of ShopTalk Show history, we're looking forward to what's to come with ideas around cookie banners, undo, no more passwords, React, Deno, Node, and Mozilla's future, ChatGPT's thoughts, accessibility, blockchain, VR / AR, hoverboards, P3 color space, indie web, JS bundle sizes, and more!
Dave and Chris discuss indie web culture, the role of social media in today's society, and the challenges and strategies of freelancing. Additionally, they discuss a range of topics from content moderation, coding and refining tech skills, to emerging startups and the future of web technology.
We're closing in on episode 600 and need your help to celebrate! Listen in to learn how to contribute to the episode. We're also talking GitHub desktop apps and code editors, how many VS Code plugins are needed, reading long form like Poor Charlie's Almanack, InVision shutting down, and answering our first Q of the year: how would you approach learning web development in 2024?
Looking back at the year of AI, using Arc on macOS and now Windows, dreaming of subscriptions, and knowing how to be mad about the right thing.
Blood pressure, stress, and COVID highlight the MedTalk Show portion of this episode, a new "Did You Know" segment about dev tools in Chrome, 4 hour video on plagiarism and code grifters, typography, breaking out of CSS Grid, the oldest things Chris and Dave worked on, and what the testing process is like at Luro or CodePen.
Talking web components, progressive enhancement, style-able components, having to pay before you get to see a demo, being annoyed at the business of SEO, and subscriptions vs ads.