Hi, I’m Brian Dys — a photographer from the inside looking out · a composer entangled in electronic music · a UX designer · a spouse, a parent, & everything in between.
My parents went to Teekay office to officially file for Papa’s resignation. He served there for 25 years already. He resigned to get the remaining cash to invest into the car wash business. I am very proud of my father for sacrificing his time and strength to put us in good schools. And undoubtedly, my mother, who was physically there to guide us while growing up. I will always be grateful for my parents.
After building the Content Structure (HTML) of your website, the next step in the process is building its Visuals (CSS).
To be able to ease the process of writing the style sheets, we must segment it into levels:
- Level 1: Default (browser level)
- Level 2: Normalize (boilerplate level)
- Level 3: Modify (visibility and sizes level)
- Level 4: Template (functionality level)
- Level 5: Theme (custom level)
Ideally, each level must be buildt on top of the previous one yet still independent. For example, leaving the style sheet at browser level must present usable information. The same principle applies as one builds the style sheet level per level.
Level 3: Modify
- hide accessible names
- hide components
- set default state of components thru class names
- active element padding
- spacings (margins between components and paddings around components)
- dimensions are set at 100% for Mobile-First
Level 4: Template
- set the functionality of utilities such as Search and Navigation
Level 4: Theme
- background colors/images
- visual elements (badges, logos, lines/borders, shadows, corner radius)
It is good news that Philippines ranks number 9 out of 142 countries in the Global Gender Gap Report 2014. This means that the gap between genders in many aspects of our economy is getting slimmer.
And what is it to us as a country?
People and their talents are two of the core drivers of sustainable, long-term economic growth. If half of these talents are underdeveloped or underutilized, the economy will never grow as it could. Multiple studies have shown that healthy and educated women are more likely to have healthier and more educated children, creating a positive, virtuous cycle for the broader population. Research also shows the benefits of gender equality in politics: when women are more involved in decision-making, they make different decisions—not necessarily better or worse—but decisions that reflect the needs of more members of society.