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"Easy is boring. That's why I love the web and browsers." - Remy Sharp

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I Still Love jQuery — And You Should, Too.
There’s a big stigma around using jQuery lately . It seems like everyone is insistent on avoiding it in modern JavaScript development.
 jQuery is still very much relevant in 2017 — it just isn’t getting talked about.
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In the news
Security is critical to Chrome, and many features protect Chrome users as they browse the web. Google Safe Browsing warns users away from websites known to be dangerous. Chrome’s sandbox and multi-process architecture provide additional layers of defense by helping block malware installation and reducing the severity of vulnerabilities.
Tools & libraries
Lovefield is a relational database for web apps. Written in JavaScript, works cross-browser. Provides SQL-like APIs that are fast, safe, and easy to use.

Client-side reusable Charting Library based on D3.js v4 that allows easy and intuitive use of charts and components that can be composed together creating amazing visualizations.

Tutorials & guides
Media queries, in a nutshell, inform us about the context in which our content is being displayed, allowing us to scope and optimize our styles. Meaning, we can display the same content in different ways depending on the context.
Ana explains how to use CSS clip-path property to achieve awesome text effects.
For beginners
Fetch is a piece of amazing technology that makes sending and receiving data a cinch. We no longer need to write XHR requests manually or depend on larger libraries like jQuery.
A web browser is a piece of software that loads remote files and displays them locally, allowing for user interaction.

Raymond Camden looks at the state of web standards for each of the core PhoneGap/Cordova plugins to see if the mobile web has caught up in 2017.

An explanation of why we care about PageRank, what's the Math that powers it.
This short guide is intended to catch you up with the most important reasoning, terms, tools, and approaches to JavaScript testing.

Hello from the server side
Features are wonderful. When Node.js adds a new API, we can instantly do more with it.
Wouldn’t a larger standard library be more useful for developers? Who could possibly object to Node.js getting better? And who, even more strangely, would actually remove APIs, making Node.js objectively worse?
Turns out, lots of people...
Curated by Infinum's JS team.
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