Seems like people here are more inclined to use mailto links and I agree since sending from our mail app gives us a clearer path onto whats going on and certainty that the email at least went out, but being honest what's the ratio between people that really know how a contact form works and people that don't really care?
A good solution would be to create a new link on the form overlay that presents the users with the option of just using their mail app in case someone still doesn't want to use the form.
I think you have a great product it does take away the pain from administering a contact form, as simple as it might sound this is a cumbersome task for many people that don't have the technical skills to understand all the pieces that go into creating one, well done!
Question, how are you fighting spam?, from what I can tell you are obfuscating the email once your code bootstraps the <anchor tags>, what happens if spammer isn't using an environment that executes JS
I've tried a couple of these but I always find I have too many special case layouts for them to be useful. What I really want is something with a grid like divvy where I can then adjust the size and position of a window on the grid using keys. The commands would be something like: add 1 to the top of the window(1 grid unit), move window to the left side of the screen(without resizing), move window up one grid line etc.
Thanks! I was hoping there weren't any good ones - it would have made my next hardware purchase decision easier. It might sound a bit ridiculous, but I really enjoy the workflow, automatic layout of windows and keyboard centricity offered by AwesomeWM.
I guess it depends on what you are using to add the styles to the site, you can insert a style tag or you can do an extension, for chrome I used Stylebot, for both my styles work fine, if you are planning on adding the styles via link tag the css engine is going to parse them and add them to the bottom of the stack thus having less priority hence the need for the !important attribute on some rules that aren't specific enough.
Yes it was unfortunate to see add-ons break when we moved from version 3.6, but it was for good, if you come back you will notice all of the add-ons updated and working, a big performance boost and more stability, and you can update effortless without breaking things, most of the add-on dev's have caught on with the release cycle, and those who didn't are in my opinion not worth it anyway, but take this with a grain of salt I mostly have Firebug, Yslow, Clear Cache and Colorzilla Color Picker installed.
I personally always have both Chrome and Firefox open, Chrome seems more responsive at times ( at least on my Macbook Pro ), but I can't get any productivity out of it (I'm a Web Dev) Firefox is a big winner for me here.
And one more thing about version numbers, chrome latest version is 22.0.1229.94
How oh how are you more productive in Firefox than Chrome as a web dev? (Despite my incredulity, I'm serious) I'm a web dev and I'd scream at you long before I let you replace my WebKit inspector even with some of the newer Firefox tools.
It has to bee a taste thing, I'm not that sold on the new firefox tools either, I've even submitted some bugs [https://bugzilla.mozilla.org/show_bug.cgi?id=789675] but firebug is still deep in my work habits, I did see the post about chrome tools, I must admit it does look more advanced, anyway if I could change the font, background and foreground colors I would think of moving to chrome to do my dev work, I'm not feeling the red text on the styles attributes, a green/blue combination like firebug looks better.
>I could change the font, background and foreground colors I would think of moving to chrome to do my dev work
I'm sitting here going "...uh, I bet you can do that in IE's tools"? In seriousness though, no, I appreciate your honesty. Everyone has their preferences. I uh, will try to refrain from judging your horrible choices (I'm kidding).
I was mostly worried that something major changed in the last few versions of Firefox. I'm fortunate that my current projects are for myself, and thus I don't venture off of my existing tools too much, even for testing.