Some languages of the world (Arabic, Hebrew etc.) are RTL, meaning they are read right-to-left, instead of left-to-right. Typically in web applications supporting one of these languages, everything is reversed, meaning scroll bars, progress indicators, buttons etc.
It has become generally accepted that a good project has a set of automated tests behind it - whether they be unit tests, integration tests or end-to-end tests. However I don't often hear people talking about the benefits vs cost and how much should be spent on particular projects.
This is a blog post about IE and how it handles windows running code which interacts with each other. I've created a test case that shows IE combine together two stacks so that code runs in a context which, when looking at the source code, seems impossible.
For a long time now, extends in less have been bubbling away. When I joined the less team in September last year it was one of the highest asked for feature requests. We decided that 1.3.x releases would fix bugs and implement minor feature requests and that 1.4.0 would include extends.
This post is inspired by the news that text overflow ellipsis capabilities have reached the mozilla code base trunk (see bug). This should be in Firefox 7, which thanks to the new 6 week release cycles, won't be long.