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Before you can begin to determine what the composition of a particular paragraph will be, you must first decide on an argument and a working thesis statement for your paper. What is the most important idea that you are trying to convey to your reader? The information in each paragraph must be related to that idea. In other words, your paragraphs should remind your reader that there is a recurrent relationship between your thesis and the information in each paragraph. A working thesis functions like a seed from which your paper, and your ideas, will grow. The whole process is an organic one—a natural progression from a seed to a full-blown paper where there are direct, familial relationships between all of the ideas in the paper. The decision about what to put into your paragraphs begins with the germination of a seed of ideas; this “germination process” is better known as brainstorming. There are many techniques for brainstorming; whichever one you choose, this stage of paragraph development cannot be skipped. Building paragraphs can be like building a skyscraper: there must be a well-planned foundation that supports what you are building. Any cracks, inconsistencies, or other corruptions of the foundation can cause your whole paper to crumble. So, let’s suppose that you have done some brainstorming to develop your thesis. What else should you keep in mind as you begin to create paragraphs? Every paragraph in a paper

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Browser Sessions Percentage New Users Avg. Duration
Chrome 9,562 68.81% 7,895 01:07
Firefox 2,403 17.29% 2,046 00:59
Safari 1,089 2.63% 904 00:59
Internet Explorer 366 2.63% 333 01:01
Safari (in-app) 162 1.17% 112 00:58
Opera 103 0.74% 87 01:22
Edge 98 0.71% 69 01:18
Other 275 6.02% 90 N/A

  • To keep it simple and avoid unexpected overhead multiple font names are no longer allowed in the same include (use combine syntax)
  • Subsets argument has been removed and is now a config-only setting ($google-font-subset)
  • Flexible argument position has been removed to simplify code
  • Font weight i/italic sufix are now allowed (styles will be ignored if added)

  • To keep it simple and avoid unexpected overhead multiple font names are no longer allowed in the same include (use combine syntax)
  • Subsets argument has been removed and is now a config-only setting ($google-font-subset)
  • Flexible argument position has been removed to simplify code
  • Font weight i/italic sufix are now allowed (styles will be ignored if added)

  • To keep it simple and avoid unexpected overhead multiple font names are no longer allowed in the same include (use combine syntax)
  • Subsets argument has been removed and is now a config-only setting ($google-font-subset)
  • Flexible argument position has been removed to simplify code
  • Font weight i/italic sufix are now allowed (styles will be ignored if added)

  • To keep it simple and avoid unexpected overhead multiple font names are no longer allowed in the same include (use combine syntax)
  • Subsets argument has been removed and is now a config-only setting ($google-font-subset)
  • Flexible argument position has been removed to simplify code
  • Font weight i/italic sufix are now allowed (styles will be ignored if added)


Toure Plan

Jour 4

KANDY / PLANTATION DE THE / KANDY (Kandy- Plantation du the 35 km / 01h00)

Icons make everything look cooler, there's some magical component to them that can really bring out a website. Visuals aside, using icons offer some great UX benefits as well, in many cases the user spots the icon before the word it represents. With the rising use/support of SVG we no longer have to worry about our icons looking choppy on a "retina screen". Today I want to take you though the process of creating SVG+CSS icon buttons, with PNG fallbacks.

Jour 4

KANDY / PLANTATION DE THE / KANDY (Kandy- Plantation du the 35 km / 01h00)

Originally a Windows and OSX user, I made the jump to Ubuntu Linux early this year. After a brief adjustment period, I must say I've grown to love it. The stability and UNIXiness (yeah, made that word up) of OSX and the flexibility of Windows make for the perfect combination of awesomeness. Today I want to do two things. Tell you why I made the migration to Ubuntu Linux as a web designer/developer, and give you a overview of all the different softwares I use on a daily basis.