It's been a pretty busy month with lots of fixes and new features.
2022 was a good year in many ways for Project Wallace. New features, in-depth blog posts and a steady stream of new CSS enthusiasts.
There's a lot of places on the web already where you can prettify your CSS already, but here's why Project Wallace now also has it's own prettifier.
There's lots of places in CSS to have complexity, but we tend to focus on selectors most of the time. Let's have a look at other places too.
It's like Lighthouse, but for CSS specifically.
First day of a new year! Let's have a look at some numbers from projectwallace.com of 2021.
The core of everything that powers Project Wallace just got a big upgrade. And it's pretty good!
Project Wallace's online CSS analyzer got a facelift!
Documentation for all Project Wallace's metrics is absent, and I'm currently working to bring them up to speed.
Private projects have been one of the most requested features over the years and it's now available for paying users!
Extracting all CSS from a webpage involves more work than you might expect. Here's how Project Wallace does it.
The people at Chrome DevTools are joining the CSS Analytics game!
There is no use in keeping your account on Project Wallace if you're not using it, so starting today you can remove all your data with a single click.
Support for analyzing CSS animations and transitions was added recently, but to display that nicely, animation-durations need to be sorted. Let's dive into sorting time.
Project Wallace now supports analysis of CSS animation and transition durations and timing functions.
Project Wallace introduces Lines Of Code for CSS. Compare projects or files based on the amount of lines of code, instead of file size or guesswork.
If you want to unsubscribe from your paid plan, you now can smash a big [downgrade] button in your account settings. No questions asked.
Most users of Project Wallace analyze their CSS by pushing the 'new import' manually, but did you know you can automate the import process?
Integrating Constyble into your build process will help you automate complexity testing for CSS. This post explains how to do that.
A recent REWORK podcast episode triggered me thinking about user privacy and this post explains how we deal with privacy.
CSS Tricks got a fresh coat of paint and boy, does it look good! But what exactly changes in CSS statistics after such a big redesign?
Color aliases accidentally slip into your codebase and now you have multiple notations for the same color. Great, now what?
Sorting colors in CSS is hard. I've found a method to make it look pretty decent
Gromit is a tool that runs in your builds and checks if the stats do not exceed any tresholds that you have set.
It is a tiny new feature, but starting now you can analyze how many empty rulesets your CSS contains.
You can install css-analyzer via NPM now!
Sometimes there are less properties reported than you are expecting. Here is why.
We've switched to PostCSS for generating the AST for our analysis, and did some other fixes under the hood too.
Today marks the point where a new PHP CSS parsing/analyzing library is released publicly. And abandoned immediately.
Two new libraries were released that will contribute to a better and faster API to power the Project Wallace website.
The project is coming to a stage where everyone can test it, but a fair warning: it is still unstable!