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SkillsCast

Haml and Sass: Making HTML and CSS Tolerable

9th February 2011 in London at Skills Matter

This SkillsCast was filmed at Haml and Sass: Making HTML and CSS Tolerable

Haml and Sass are two languages that have been growing in popularity since I first introduced them in 2005. They both are ways to construct and conceptualize the HTML and CSS output of your web applications.

Haml and Sass are two languages that have been growing in popularity since I first introduced them in 2005. They both are ways to construct and conceptualize the HTML and CSS output of your web applications.

Originally a Ruby technology, there are now Haml interpreters in almost every language: PHP, Java, Python, .NET,ASP.NET, Scala, and Javascript.

Come learn about these two exciting languages and have your mind stretched a bit.

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:

Haml and Sass: Making HTML and CSS Tolerable

Andrew Chalkley

Andrew Chalkley is a talented developer, consultant and expert trainer specialising in cutting edge web technologies. He has a passion for open source software and open standards. He’s the technical writer and screencaster for Screencasts.org.

SkillsCast

Haml and Sass are two languages that have been growing in popularity since I first introduced them in 2005. They both are ways to construct and conceptualize the HTML and CSS output of your web applications.

Haml and Sass are two languages that have been growing in popularity since I first introduced them in 2005. They both are ways to construct and conceptualize the HTML and CSS output of your web applications.

Originally a Ruby technology, there are now Haml interpreters in almost every language: PHP, Java, Python, .NET,ASP.NET, Scala, and Javascript.

Come learn about these two exciting languages and have your mind stretched a bit.

YOU MAY ALSO LIKE:

About the Speaker

Haml and Sass: Making HTML and CSS Tolerable

Andrew Chalkley

Andrew Chalkley is a talented developer, consultant and expert trainer specialising in cutting edge web technologies. He has a passion for open source software and open standards. He’s the technical writer and screencaster for Screencasts.org.