We finde book :

Lighthouse - Lighthouse



If you want to submit work for inclusion in Lighthouse (and we'd very much like you to), we ask that you use our online submission form and familiarise yourself with our submission guidelines. These are intended to make it possible for us, as editors, to read through as many pieces of work as carefully and as thoroughly as we can in the time we have available to us.

We are all very passionate about writing here at Lighthouse and we'd like the work of everyone who sends us submissions to have the same basic chance to show its interest and quality to us. Given that we, as editors, work on a voluntary basis, the electronic submission form and the guidelines are an important part of our efforts to ensure that this happens.

Blog Post – A Hostage in Play by Robert Fieseler In Swann’s Way, cake crumbs and tea stimulate Proust’s massive ingrown tale; in Count Zero, a vast chunk of implanted memory descends on Gibson’s cyber-punk anti-hero as he walks through Heathrow Airport and he vomits into a blue bin without breaking stride. Getting off at the wrong subway stop in New York once, I wandered...

Lighthouse is an open-source , automated tool for improving the quality of web pages. You can run it against any web page, public or requiring authentication. It has audits for performance, accessibility, progressive web apps, and more.

You can run Lighthouse in Chrome DevTools, from the command line, or as a Node module. You give Lighthouse a URL to audit, it runs a series of audits against the page, and then it generates a report on how well the page did. From there, use the failing audits as indicators on how to improve the page. Each audit has a reference doc explaining why the audit is important, as well as how to fix it.

Figure 1 . To the left is the viewport of the page that will be audited. To the right is the Audits panel of Chrome DevTools, which is now powered by Lighthouse

To the Lighthouse is a 1927 novel by Virginia Woolf . The novel centres on the Ramsay family and their visits to the Isle of Skye in Scotland between 1910 and 1920.

Following and extending the tradition of modernist novelists like Marcel Proust and James Joyce , the plot of To the Lighthouse is secondary to its philosophical introspection. Cited as a key example of the literary technique of multiple focalization , the novel includes little dialogue and almost no action; most of it is written as thoughts and observations. The novel recalls childhood emotions and highlights adult relationships. Among the book's many tropes and themes are those of loss, subjectivity, the nature of art and the problem of perception.

In 1998, the Modern Library named To the Lighthouse No. 15 on its list of the 100 best English-language novels of the 20th century . [1] In 2005, the novel was chosen by TIME magazine as one of the one hundred best English-language novels since 1923. [2]

If you want to submit work for inclusion in Lighthouse (and we'd very much like you to), we ask that you use our online submission form and familiarise yourself with our submission guidelines. These are intended to make it possible for us, as editors, to read through as many pieces of work as carefully and as thoroughly as we can in the time we have available to us.

We are all very passionate about writing here at Lighthouse and we'd like the work of everyone who sends us submissions to have the same basic chance to show its interest and quality to us. Given that we, as editors, work on a voluntary basis, the electronic submission form and the guidelines are an important part of our efforts to ensure that this happens.

Blog Post – A Hostage in Play by Robert Fieseler In Swann’s Way, cake crumbs and tea stimulate Proust’s massive ingrown tale; in Count Zero, a vast chunk of implanted memory descends on Gibson’s cyber-punk anti-hero as he walks through Heathrow Airport and he vomits into a blue bin without breaking stride. Getting off at the wrong subway stop in New York once, I wandered...

If you want to submit work for inclusion in Lighthouse (and we'd very much like you to), we ask that you use our online submission form and familiarise yourself with our submission guidelines. These are intended to make it possible for us, as editors, to read through as many pieces of work as carefully and as thoroughly as we can in the time we have available to us.

We are all very passionate about writing here at Lighthouse and we'd like the work of everyone who sends us submissions to have the same basic chance to show its interest and quality to us. Given that we, as editors, work on a voluntary basis, the electronic submission form and the guidelines are an important part of our efforts to ensure that this happens.

Blog Post – A Hostage in Play by Robert Fieseler In Swann’s Way, cake crumbs and tea stimulate Proust’s massive ingrown tale; in Count Zero, a vast chunk of implanted memory descends on Gibson’s cyber-punk anti-hero as he walks through Heathrow Airport and he vomits into a blue bin without breaking stride. Getting off at the wrong subway stop in New York once, I wandered...

Lighthouse is an open-source , automated tool for improving the quality of web pages. You can run it against any web page, public or requiring authentication. It has audits for performance, accessibility, progressive web apps, and more.

You can run Lighthouse in Chrome DevTools, from the command line, or as a Node module. You give Lighthouse a URL to audit, it runs a series of audits against the page, and then it generates a report on how well the page did. From there, use the failing audits as indicators on how to improve the page. Each audit has a reference doc explaining why the audit is important, as well as how to fix it.

Figure 1 . To the left is the viewport of the page that will be audited. To the right is the Audits panel of Chrome DevTools, which is now powered by Lighthouse


81wHw3Hpm1L