Josh writes playful and interactive articles with a focus on React, Gatsby, CSS, and animation. Formerly employed by Gatsby, he recently went full-time to work on an interactive CSS course, built on his own course software.
Ben Nadel is a cofounder of Invision and blogs about ColdFusion, jQuery, HTML5, AJAX, SQL, and all aspects of web application development. He's also known for his articles about working with Angular.
Addy Osmani (Adnan Osmani) is an engineering manager at Google working on Chrome. His teams work on tools like Lighthouse and PageSpeed Insights. He is author of open-source projects like Yeoman, TodoMVC and Material Design Lite.
Stefan writes about topics like Next.js, CSS, and web development in general. He also runs a monthly newsletter that covers productivity tips for developers and made tiny-helpers.dev.
Join Jason Lengstorf as he pair programs with brilliant folks from the community to build something live in about 90 minutes.
Blog written by Dan Abramov, a member of the React Core Team and author of Redux. He writes about UI engineering, software development practices, and concepts in React.js.
Wes writes about web development and covers topics like React.js, Node, Express, Lambda, Gatsby, and Next.js. Famous for his hot tips.
Maxime shares through his writing his experience as a frontend engineer and everything he's learning about on React, Typescript, SwiftUI, Serverless, and testing.
Lee works at Vercel and write about Next.js, MDX, Node, and React. His most popular posts are about design systems and design, as well as how to work with Yarn Workspaces and Lerna.
Mark writes detailed technical articles focused on React and Redux, as well as introductory articles on web development topics, tips for coding career advice, React/Redux-related presentations and assorted other technical topics (TypeScript, Git, etc). The author is also a maintainer of Redux.
John writes about TypeScript, webpack and .NET. He works on a number of open source projects, such as Definitely Typed and ts-loader and often writes about those also. John also wrote the history of Definitely Typed.
Sophie writes about web development and accessibility. Her latest posts talk about misconceptions about web accessibility, cross-site scripting attacks and security, and deploying with CircleCI. Sophie works at Monzo as a senior web engineer.
Jack writes about things he learns, as he learns them. The blogs covers primarily frontend web development, but also covers topics like CI/CD, social media and email lists, and posting photos on Unsplash.
Stefan writes about TypeScript, a lot! If you want to know anything about TypeScript's type system, its gotchas, quirks, and powers, you'll find relevant articles on this blog. Recent posts cover topics like OOP pitfalls in TypeScript and when to prefer types aliases over interfaces.
Brent Jackson is a frontend developer at Gatsby and writes about CSS, CSS-in-JS, and design systems. He's the author of Styled System and Theme UI.
Valeri writes about TypeScript, Node, static site generators, and Mongoose, the ORM for MongoDB in Node.js.
Drawing on over 20 years of experience, Nicolas advocates a pragmatic use of Web technologies based on progressive enhancement. He writes about web performance, particularly responsive images, the JAMstack, and the IndieWeb.
Max writes about frontend development, mostly React, as well as various other related topics. He's the creator of styled-components and react-boilerplate and currently works at Gatsby.
Ire writes about topics through the entire web development spectrum. Recent posts talk about React, creating live images, and working with Puppeteer on Netlify. She's a frontend developer and UI designer from Lagos, Nigeria.
Ahmad's blog covers topics for projects where he's a core developer and contributor, like WordPress, React, webpack, Node.js, VSCode, and hundreds of other open-source software projects. For instance, corona-cli, or the famous Shades of Purple code theme.
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Acknowledgements — Thanks to Hero Patterns and Devicon for SVG assets used on this site. Plus, thanks to everyone who's submitted their favorite blogs so far! We'd love your suggestions for how to make this list better on Twitter, @bloggingfordevs.
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