All posts tagged “Workspace”

This inspirational workspace will make you green with envy

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Nerds paradise: The Shiflett’s have a space to envy

Creative Bloq

Studio Visit: Photographer Jill Greenberg: Inside the workspace of the celebrated artist, whose upcoming gallery showcase blurs painting and photography

Studio Visit: Photographer Jill Greenberg

On the fifth floor of a joint residential/workspace building in Manhattan’s Chelsea neighborhood, photographer Jill Greenberg set up shop back in 1997. While she would leave in 2000 for the West Coast, 12 years later she returned and the studio itself……

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Cool Hunting

King Kong artist reveals inspirational workspace

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Greg works closely with Weta co-founder Richard Taylor and is “forced against my will to draw robots, rayguns and dinosaurs. I hate every minute”

Creative Bloq

Workspace made of reclaimed materials has a lot of soul

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As producer for SuperFriendly and Arbitrary, I work out of a coworking space in Greenville, aptly named CoWork Greenville. It’s an independent collaborative community hidden in the foothills of South Carolina.

Creative Bloq

Is your workspace as minimal as this one?

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Code and Theory’s New York office is a 20,000 square-foot open layout space right in the heart of Soho. Our building was built in 1886 by the Astor family and was previously the headquarters for Interview, the magazine founded in 1969 by Andy Warhol.

Creative Bloq

Transform your Workspace with this Stunning Desk Collection by Grovemade

Desk CollectionGrovemade have created this stunning desk collection featuring monitor stands, keyboard trays, mouse pads, wrist pads, pen cups and more. You can purchase all of the collection in either a gorgeous dark walnut or a light maple. The monitor stand in particular was created to help with posture, allowing you to sit upright so your back doesn't […]
Inspiration Hut – Everything Art and Design

This designer’s minimal workspace will make you want to declutter

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My office is tucked away in an artistic corner of downtown Sarasota, Florida, less than a mile from the Gulf Coast. It’s a fantastic location for a walk or bike ride, and it’s the perfect space for managing the various endeavours I’m involved in.

Creative Bloq

Grind Chicago: The members-only creative workspace expands west

Grind Chicago

“This is the culmination of everything we have learned in the last two years,” explains Grind co-founder Benjamin Dyett. During that two years, Grind—the members-only workspace and creative community—has provided a New York City location at…

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Cool Hunting

Source Editing with Google Chrome Workspace

It’s common to use the browser’s Developer Tool to debug and test codes during the process of building a website. However, since the changes we made in the Developer Tool does not affect the actual codes within the designated files, we have to switch back and forth between the code editor and the browser to update the file and view the result.

To simplify this traditional workflow, Google Chrome recently introduced a new feature called Workspace that allows the author to do debugging, editing, and saving project files right from the browser. In this post, we are going to walk you through Workspace.

Enable Workspace

At the time of this writing, this feature is classified as experimental, and thus it is not enabled by default. To enable it, head over to chrome://flags/. Set the “Developer Tools experiment” to Enable, as shown below.

Restart Chrome.

Next, open the Chrome Developer Tool (DevTools). Go to the DevTools Settings, which appears as a gear icon at the bottom right of the Developer Tool. Then head over to the Experiments tab, and tick the File system folders in Source Panel, as shown below.

Restart the DevTools, and go to the Settings page as we did previously. This time, you will find a new tab called Workspace. Go to the Workspace tab, and click on Add File System to add a project folder, as follows.

Close the DevTools Setting window, and head over to the Source panel.

In the left sidebar of this tab, you will find the project folder you have just added including the CSS, HTML, and JavaScript. Now, view your project in Chrome, make some changes in the files, save the change, and you should see the changes also reflected in the actual files.

But, keep in mind the result will not be visible instantly as you are editing the files.

To view the result, refresh Chrome.

Final Thought

Even though this feature may not replace code editor entirely, it is a great addition that makes the code-debugging process more streamlined and simplified. As said, Chrome Workspac is an experimental feature, so some of the parts may change in the feature.

Have you tried working with Chrome Workspace? Share your thought in the comment box below.