1. CSS
  2. Flash
  3. HTML
  4. Illustrator
  5. Java
  6. JavaScript
  7. Maya
  8. Photography
  9. Photoshop
  10. PHP
  11. Ruby
  12. Ruby on Rails
  13. 3ds Max

Newest Tutorials

CSS » Buttons — about 8 years ago — reviewed, not listed
As most of you will notice, webgeekly has had a small re-design. One of the main changes which aims to increase the website’s performance is a menu made using CSS image sprites. What this basically means is that rather than having different images for each menu item, we simply use one image which includes all buttons and use CSS to display them in the proper place.
JavaScript » Ajax — about 8 years ago — reviewed, not listed
A few years back, doing anything with Javascript was a big pain – Lots of code to do simple actions. Ajax, while possible, was quite tedious and one would have to be either a very good coder or have to follow several tutorials before creating something that works. Nowadays, thanks to JavaScript frameworks like jQuery, even inexperienced coders can quickly create fancy animations or use Ajax to load pages dynamically.
JavaScript » Ajax — over 8 years ago — reviewed, not listed
Have you ever tried using jQuery event handlers but found out they do not work on content that is loaded dynamically via ajax? Find out how you can get around that using jQuery.
PHP » Basics — over 8 years ago — reviewed, not listed
As website traffic increases, you will find that a good way of reducing the load on the server is to cache your content. In a usual dynamic website, you will find several areas which hardly ever change but still call several PHP functions to generate output each time. To avoid this, you can easily cache your content and set your PHP to output this file rather than call multiple functions over and over again.
CSS » Tips and Tricks — over 8 years ago
CSS Shorthand Techniques allow you to write less code and keep your code neater by grouping multiple properties together in one line.
PHP » Image Manipulation — over 8 years ago
Learn how to create image thumbnails with a PHP script that either scales down your image or crops it automatically.
PHP » Basics — over 8 years ago
Creating an MVC Framework from scratch has helped me realize just how important it is to have mechanisms in place that will help you deal with errors or unexpected output. If your script accepts input from a user or a third party script, rest assured your script will have to deal with bad data, no matter how unlikely that is.
Help us out! More and more tutorials are submitted to Good-Tutorials each day. We could use your help with finding good tutorials. Mind lending a hand?