ç„¼è‚‰ã¯ç¾Žå‘³ã—ãã¦ä½“ã«ã„ã„ã‹ã‚‰ã€å¤§å¥½ãã€‚é‡Žèœæ‘ã¨è¨€ã†ãƒ¬ã‚¹ãƒˆãƒ©ãƒ³ã¯æœ¬ç‰©ã®éŸ“å›½ã®ç„¼è‚‰ã®ãƒ¬ã‚¹ãƒˆãƒ©ãƒ³ã ã€‚ãƒ†ãƒ¼ãƒ–ãƒ«ã®çœŸã‚“ä¸ã«ã€è‚‰ãŒç„¼ã„ã¦ã„ã‚‹ã€‚æ¬¡ã«ã€è‚‰ã‚„å‘³å™Œã‚„ã‚ãƒ ãƒã‚„ãƒ¢ãƒ¤ã‚·ã‚’ãƒ¬ã‚¿ã‚¹ã«å…¥ã‚Œã¦ã€å·»ãã‚’ä½œã‚‹ã€‚è¶…ç¾Žå‘³ã—ã„ãã€‚ã‚¹ãƒ¼ãƒ—ã«é‡Žèœã‚’å…¥ã‚Œã‚‹ã®ã‚‚ãŒå¥½ãã€‚é‡Žèœã®é£Ÿã¹æ”¾é¡ŒãŒã‚ã£ãŸã®ã§ã€ãŸãã•ã‚“ã‚’é£Ÿã¹ãŸã€‚ã¨ã¦ã‚‚æº€è…¹ã ã£ãŸã€‚Google Translate: I like grilled meat because it is delicious and good for the body. The restaurant called vegetable village is a real Korean BBQ restaurant. Meat is burning in the middle of the table. Next, put the meat, miso, kimchi and moyashi in lettuce, and make a roll. It is super delicious. I also like to put vegetables in soup. I had all you could eat vegetables, so I ate a lot. I was very satisfied.
#èµ¤å‚ #Akasaka #ã‚„ã•ã„æ‘ #VegetableVillage #ç„¼è‚‰ #Yakiniku #ç„¼è‚‰ã®ãƒ¬ã‚¹ãƒˆãƒ©ãƒ³ #YakinikuRestaurant #æ—¥æœ¬èªžã®ç·´ç¿’ #JapanesePractice #é£Ÿã¹æ”¾é¡Œ #AllYouCanEat #Healthy #ä½“ã«ã„ã„ #æº€è…¹ #FullStomach
Location:Â ã‚„ã•ã„æ‘ å¤§åœ°ã€€ã€€é‡Žèœé£Ÿã¹æ”¾é¡Œ
ï¼’ï¼ï¼å¹´é–“ã€å¾³å·ã¨è¨€ã†å®¶æ—ã¯æ—¥æœ¬ã®æ”¯é…è€…ã ã£ãŸã€‚å½¼ãŸã¡ã¯æ—¥å…‰ã¨è¨€ã†ç”ºã§ãŸãã•ã‚“ç¥žç¤¾ã¨ãŠå¯ºã‚’ä½œã£ãŸã€‚ã“ã®ãŠå¯ºã¯ï¼‘ï¼–ï¼•ï¼“å¹´ã§ä½œã£ã¦ã€å¾³å·å®¶å…‰ã•ã‚“ã‚’ç¥€ã‚‹ãŸã‚ã®ç¥žç¤¾ã ã€‚å¾³å·æ™‚ä»£ã«ã€å¾³å·å®¶å…‰ã•ã‚“ã¯ï¼“ç•ªç›®ã®å°†è»ã ã£ãŸã€‚å…¨ã¦ã®å»ºç‰©ã¯ç¾Žã—ãï¼ Google Translate: For 200 years, the family Tokugawa was a ruler of Japan. They made many shrines and temples in the town called Nikko. This temple was made in 1653 and it is a shrine to worship Tokugawa Iemitsu. In the Tokugawa period, Tokugawa Iemitsu was the third general. All the buildings are beautiful! #æ—¥å…‰ #Nikko #æ±ç…§å®® #ToshoguShrine #å¾³å·å°†è» #TokugawaShogun #å¾³å·å®¶å…‰ #TokugawaIemitsu #ç´…è‘‰ #AutumLeaves #æ—¥æœ¬ã®ç§‹ #FallInJapan #🍁 #⛩ #ç¥žç¤¾ #Shrine #ãŠå¯º #Temple
Photo taken at:Â NikkÅ TÅshÅ-gÅ«
It costs 300 yen just to walk across, but I’m happy to support it. The autumn leaves were beautiful. æ—¥å…‰ã«æœ‰åç¥žæ©‹ã¨è¨€ã†æ©‹ãŒã‚ã‚‹ã€‚300å††ã‚’æ‰•ã†ã®ã§ã€ä¹—ã‚Œã‚‹ã€‚ã¡ã‚‡ã£ã¨é«˜ã„ã€ã§ã‚‚æ‰‹ä¼ã†ã®ãŒå¥½ãï¼ç´…è‘‰ã¯ç¾Žã—ã‹ã£ãŸã€‚#AutumLeaves #bridge #ç¥žæ©‹ #ç´…è‘‰ #Nikko #Shinkyou #WorldHeritageSite #æ©‹ #æ—¥å…‰
Photo taken at: æ—¥å…‰äºŒè’å±±ç¥žç¤¾ ç¥žæ©‹
There is a cafe, a pastry shop, and waterfalls on both sides of the river. #ShibuyaStream #æ¸‹è°· #Shibuya #æ¸‹è°·é§… #ShibuyaStation #æ¸‹è°·å°å· #æ¸‹è°·ã‚¹ãƒˆãƒªãƒ¼ãƒ #ShibuyaStream #ã‚«ãƒ•ã‚§ #cafe #ãƒ‘ãƒ³å±‹ #PastryShop
Photo taken at: æ¸‹è°·ã‚¹ãƒˆãƒªãƒ¼ãƒ
Beware: As of iOS8, the on-screen keyboard doesn’t slide outÂ when there’s a hardware keyboard connected.
The iOS Simulator simulates a hardware keyboard by default, so unless you turn off “Connect Hardware Keyboard” you’ll see very different behavior than the majority of your users.
Hardware keyboard enabled:
Hardware keyboard disabled:
I’m back from 2 weeks in Japan. Â Here are some tipsÂ that I wish I had known at the beginning of my trip.
- Free WiFi is rare. Airports will have free WiFi. Large train stations will have free WiFi in the hub area but not from the platforms. Â I had problems getting paid WiFi to work from the platforms a fewÂ times.
- Less than half of the hotels we stayed at had free WiFi in the room. Â Some had free WiFi in the lobby though. Â Itâ€™s very difficult to tell when booking a hotel whether “freeÂ WiFi” isÂ in the room or just in the lobby.
- More than half of hotels hadÂ free wired ethernet available in the room. Â Highly recommended that you bring a compact wireless router.
- We rented a Japanese SIM from Advanced Global Communications.Â Despite inquiring several weeks before our trip, they were sold outÂ of WiFi hotspot devices, so we rented a SIM card and tethered. Â You reserve your SIM or device online and either pick it up at the airport or have it shipped to your hotel. Â The package includes a return mail envelope, and you drop it in the mail before you leave the country.
- Had we known that public WiFi is so rare, weâ€™d have rentedÂ one SIM card for each person. Â Several times our group wanted to split up, but it was too painful to find each otherÂ later, so we stuck together.
- Mobile providers advertise â€œunlimitedâ€ data, but you will be massively throttled if you go over 1GB in a 3 day period. Â We were throttled on the 2nd day, and for the remainder of the trip we had 6Mb upstream and 0.01Mb downstream (literally). Â Only Google Maps and Gmail worked at all on that slow of downstream. Â Strangely, because upstream wasnâ€™t throttled, uploading images and even movies to Facebook and Instagram worked well. Â Facebook home feeds or web browsing were unusable though – just timed out after a couple minutes 80% of the time.
- Vending machines, subway tickets, and ramen ticket dispensers takeÂ only cash. Â Save your cash for these things, and pay using a credit card at convenience stores and hotels.
- Every 7-Eleven location has an ATM where you can withdraw money. Â The fees for me (Bank of America) were approximately $5 per transaction + 3% currency conversion fee.
Japan Rail Pass
- AÂ JR Rail Pass costs $445 for 2 weeks. Â It *must* be purchased outside of Japan from a Japanese travel agent. Â They give you a voucher, then you exchange the voucher inside of Japan at the airport train station for your pass.
- The pass is good for the “JR” lines (trains). Â If you’re bouncing around the huge Tokyo area you’ll more often be taking subways, which aren’t JR.
- We traveled aroundÂ Tokyo and from Tokyo to Kyoto via Shinkansen (bullet train, ~$150 each way). Â The pass was slightly worse than break-even. Â If youâ€™re going to stick around Tokyo for your trip, the rail pass is likely not worth it. Â If youâ€™ll be traveling to Kyoto or farther, itâ€™s probably worth it.
Hostels, Hotels, and reservations
- Even the cheapest hostels and hotels are safe and clean. Â Every part of Japan we saw was safe and clean.
- If traveling in a group of 3 or more, a cheap hotel will be roughly the same price as a hostel, and youâ€™ll likely sleep better than in a large room with strangers.
- For a country obsessed with convenience, booking hostels/hotels/services in Japan is a pain. Â Many places donâ€™t have online reservation systems, instead you fill out a web request form and wait for someone to manually email you with an answer forÂ whether they can accommodate you.Â After a few days of being frustrated by these email reservations, we started using HostelWorldÂ and Hotels.comÂ to book.
- Hotels and hostels will fill up on Friday nights and weekends. Â Book a couple days in advance for those nights.
- Many special services like bath houses and river rafting won’t let you book less than 24 hours in advance, so plan your activities 2 days ahead.
- arigatÅ – thank you
- sumimasen – excuse me / pardon me
- konichiwa – hello
- sayonara – goodbye
- daijoubu – Iâ€™m OK (if someone bumps you)
- oishÄ« des – it’s delicious (thank the ramen cook after finishing your bowl)
Marching Ants is a common technique for showing a selection area in an image. The selection border has animated dashes to help distinguish between the selection and the image contents.
- The contents of the selected area don’t need to be opaque
- Doesn’t require divs several divs for each edge of the animation
The CSS property border-image will do the heavy-lifting for us. Border-image is a strange beast because the name makes it sounds like an alternative to border-style (e.g. solid, dashed, dotted), but it’s really a 9-slice technique that even can fill the padding and content area with an image.
We’ll start with a 10px x 10px animated gif that is composed of nine tiles: 1×1 in the corners, 1×8 or 8×1 on the edges, and 8×8 in the center. The center tile is transparent so that we can let the area behind out element show through.
Our CSS will set border-image and specify that the slice is 1px from the edge and that the image should repeat instead of being stretched.
border-image: image-url('ants.gif') 8 repeat repeat;
-moz-border-image: image-url('ants.gif') 1 repeat repeat;
-webkit-border-image: image-url('ants.gif') 1 repeat repeat;
The result is very close to what you see in Photoshop or other programs. It’s great for creating a cropping UI.
Major caveat: border-image isn’t supported in IE <= 10.
EditorConfig is a standard that helps developers define consistent coding styles between different editors and IDEs. Put a file in the root of your project called
.editorconfig, and when someone opens a file in a supported text editor, the editor will adhere to the project’s style rules. There are EditorConfig plugins for pretty much every text editor. I use this plugin for SublimeText.
.editorconfig file in the root of your project:
# editorconfig.org root = true [*] indent_style = space indent_size = 4 end_of_line = lf charset = utf-8 trim_trailing_whitespace = true insert_final_newline = true [*.md] trim_trailing_whitespace = false
You can install EditorConfig for Sublime with Package Control in just a few seconds.