You can try heart pulse here.
I thought I would create as an exercise a utility to measure heart rate on a desktop of mobile device. The idea is you hold one finger to your pulse and click a button a few times (at least two) and then, from there your heart rate can be approximated using the old
frequency = 1 / period formula. One important consideration was to make the pulse measuring button big. This is important for mobile users, but extra important since if the user misses the button they will get an inaccurate reading. Then I included a share link to help it spread through social media. Also, interestingly, this program also doubles as a music tempo measurement program as they both use the same unite (ie. beats per minute).
I’ve started a new project I call the html showcase.
view it at http://rawgit.com/xpika/html-showcase/master/index.html
github at http://github.com/xpika/html-showcase
The idea for this is to have page featuring as many html elements and styles on the one page. This will be useful for beginners and also for pros who want speed dial documentation to that rare html tag or style. This should also work as a kind of caniuse test with a real result to show what a html widget or style looks like in said browser.
Happy to accept pull requests.
Some unicode characters kind of look similar to characters latin alphabet without being in that range to begin with. I was inspired by the text “乇乂ㄒ尺卂 ㄒ卄丨匚匚” (extra thicc) I saw on reddit. Not sure of the exact origin. I wanted to find characters for all the letters in the alphabet that look like Chinese characters. Unfortunately, some weren’t so easy to find. For instance, I couldn’t find something that looks much like the letter “v”. After finding lookalikes for all the alphabet, I went and created a tool at
I’m not sure on the name. Maybe something like kanjlatin or chicode would be better.
The full listing of the alphabet reads:
廾口山 卂尺乇 丫口凵?
七山口 尸辶凵丂 十山口 工丂 于口凵尺
I think it works fairly well. It will probably be a little cryptic to read but isn’t that half the fun of it?
When pocket radios came out they always had the headphones somewhere near the top. At some stage some designers wanted to be different and have it at the bottom.
One can make various reasons pro top or pro bottom.
- When holding the phone upright, the jack will be closer to upper objects such as your head which will give the cable better reach ability for the same length.
- When holding the phone upright, you can more easily seethe jack when you are .
- You can put the phone in your lower pocket more easily.
- When using a phone stand the cable can be more easily tucked away.
There is another more complex reason why I like theaudio jack to be at the top. Phones can be very slippery. With the budsin your ear and the phone in your pocket, you can easily have it catch onto something. Your phone can fly into the air and easily break apon landing.
By making the phone easy to shift in your pocket it is now easy to slip out. By having the jack at the top although it’s harder stuff it in your pocket, it’s also less likely to fall out.
When the jack is at the bottom of your pocket the phone literally has to rotate all around before it has any energy to fly out. By this stage it’s much more likely that your ear buds will pull out instead and end up hanging somewhere above your feet.
If you create the following html document:
It will render like this.
If you add <!doctype html> to the top of your document like this:
It will render like this.
What happens is that browsers such as firefox will think that you are viewing an old website so they will try and render websites how they used to be rendered. This old way of rendering is called “Quirks mode”. Adding <!doctype html> signifies that you are writing a modern webpage so the browser does not render using quirks mode.