The book jQuery in Action is no light reading. It's not the type of book you can read in a couple of sittings. I started reading my copy several months ago. It might easily become one of the best three-to-five computer books I'll read in my life. I am reading the excellent appendix now, titled:
So I modified my Shovell code to use unobtrusive jQuery. Read more →
Where did time go? Last time I added an entry to my Learning Ruby on Rails journal, it was May 6th. Today is October 30th. There may have been 40 days of learning between then and now. I am back into it — is what matters. Read more →
There's a very sweet jQuery plugin that makes it possible to bind event listeners to elements that may not have been added, yet, to the document. Read more →
I received in the mail my pre-ordered copy of Pro Drupal Development Second Edition yesterday.
The book is a brick. 667 pages with the index.
I’m currently working on a Drupal 6 theming ebook. The beta ebook attached to this posting is for Drupal 5.
— Update, March 29th, 2008.
I am in the process of writing a 50-and-some pages ebook on Drupal theming. I have an outline and a spiral book full of notes, and lots of sections are already written. My current draft (call that a beta-book) is 15 pages long and if you log in you may download it. Read more →
The code will work for any number of variants. It will also work for any number of categories of variants. For example, you could sell a pen with these three categories of “variation”: quantity, precision in points (fine, extra-fine, etc.), and color. Other products you sell may hold a different list of options for quantity, type and color — and that's all good. Some other products may have different categories of variants altogether, or just more categories. Still all good. The code will actually parse through the variants titles and create select elements based on what is available on a per-product basis.
The following is not a screenshot. Pick something.
Here is a way to select a variant that is much easier on the eye: