WebSlides – Making HTML presentations easy


Finally, everything you need to make HTML presentations in a beautiful way. Just the essentials. You can create your own presentation instantly. Simply choose a demo and customize it in minutes — https://webslides.tv/demos

Why WebSlides?

Good karma and productivity. Just a basic knowledge of HTML and CSS is required. Designers, marketers, and journalists can now focus on the content.


Version 0.1 (Jan 8, 2017):

Navigation (horizontal and vertical sliding): touchpad, keyboard shorcuts, and swipe.
Slide counter.
Permalinks: go to a specific slide.
Simple CSS alignments. Put content wherever you want (vertical centering…)
40+ components: background images/videos, quotes, cards, covers…
Flexible blocks with auto-fill and equal height.
Fonts: Roboto, Maitree (Serif), and San Francisco.
Vertical rhythm (use multiples of 8).

Code is clean and scalable. It uses intuitive markup with popular naming conventions. There’s no need to overuse classes or nesting.
Each parent in the #webslides element is an individual slide.

Slide 1

Slide 2

Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/feedsapi/BwPx/~3/htOHlHciyBo/

Original article

Gates Foundation research can’t be published in top journals

One of the world’s most influential global health charities says that the research it funds cannot currently be published in several leading journals, because the journals do not comply with its open-access policy. Scientists who do research funded by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation are not — for the moment — allowed to publish papers about that work in journals that include Nature, Science, the New England Journal of Medicine (NEJM) and the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS). The bar is a result of the Gates Foundation’s policy in support of open access and open data, which was first announced in 2014 but came into force at the beginning of 2017. “Personally, I applaud the Gates Foundation for taking this stance,” says Simon Hay, a Gates-funded researcher who is director of geospatial science at the Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation in Seattle, Washington. “The overwhelming majority of my colleagues in global health and fellow

Original URL: http://feedproxy.google.com/~r/feedsapi/BwPx/~3/NoKhXRcP27M/gates-foundation-research-can-t-be-published-in-top-journals-1.21299

Original article

Raspberry Pi’s new Compute Module 3 goes on sale

The new Raspberry Pi single-board computer is smaller and cheaper than the last, but its makers aren’t expecting the same rush of buyers that previous models have seen.The Raspberry Pi Compute Module 3 will be more of a “slow burn,” than last year’s Raspberry Pi 3, its creator Eben Upton predicted.That’s because it’s designed not for school and home use but for industrial applications. To make use of it, buyers will first need to design a product with a slot on the circuit board to accommodate it and that, he said, will take time.The Compute Module 3 has the same four-core, 64-bit Broadcom BCM2837 processor and 1GB of RAM as the credit-card-sized Raspberry Pi 3, but is less than half the size and missing the Ethernet, USB, SD Card and display sockets of its larger cousin. It also has no Wi-Fi.To read this article in full or to leave a

Original URL: http://www.computerworld.com/article/3158105/internet-of-things/raspberry-pis-new-compute-module-3-goes-on-sale.html#tk.rss_all

Original article

64-bit RPi Compute Module 3 ships for $25 to $30

The Raspberry Pi Compute Module 3 has arrived with 1GB RAM and the same quad-core -A53 SoC as the RPi 3, available for $30, or $25 without 4GB eMMC. Raspberry Pi Trading’s first 64-bit computer-on-module version on their flagship single board computer has finally arrived. Despite the name, the Raspberry Pi Compute Module 3 (CM3) […]

Original URL: http://linuxgizmos.com/64-bit-rpi-compute-module-3-ships-for-30/

Original article

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