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On top of that, we still need to keep cross-browser support in the forefront of our minds, and make sure that our code follows best practices that allow our projects to work across different browsers and devices that our users are using to browse the Web, and be usable by people with disabilities.
Working out what tools you should be using can be a difficult process, so we have written this set of articles to inform you of what types of tool are available, what they can do for you, and how to make use of the current industry favourites.
Note: We have referenced a number of tools in this topic, not because we endorse them or think they are the best, but because we know they work and have good industry support. In most cases there are other tools available, old ones will go out of fashion, and new ones will no doubt appear.
Looking to become a front-end web developer?
We have put together a course that includes all the essential information you need to work towards your goal.
In addition, you should start with the first module in this topic, which gives a useful overview of the general area.
- Understanding client-side web development tools
- Client-side tooling can be intimidating, but this series of articles aims to illustrate the purpose of some of the most common client-side tool types, explain the tools you can chain together, how to install them using package managers, and control them using the command line. We finish up by providing a complete toolchain example showing you how to get productive.
- Git and GitHub
- All developers will use some kind of version control system (VCS), a tool to allow them to collaborate with other developers on a project without danger of them overwriting each other's work, and roll back to previous versions of the code base if a problem is discovered later on. The most popular VCS (at least among web developers) is Git, along with GitHub, a site that provides hosting for your repositories and several tools for working with them. This module aims to teach you what you need to know about both of them.
- Cross browser testing
- This module looks specifically at the area of testing web projects across different browsers. Here we look at identifying your target audience (e.g. what users, browsers and devices do you most need to worry about?), how to go about testing, the main issues that you'll face with different types of code and how to fix/mitigate those, what tools are most useful in helping you test and fix problems, and how to use automation to speed up testing.