ViewSource - View Source in Mobile Browsers

ViewSource Screenshot

Here's another small app that I created to play around with some code, but mostly because I felt I had a need for it.

ViewSource is an app for viewing the HTML-source of any website from your web-browser. Which enables you to view source from mobile browsers.

Just enter any URL and view the HTML-source. You also get a list of CSS-files and JavaScript-files, which you can view the source of, instantly in your browser.

You can quickly reach the app through

Fork on GitHub

As always, the source is available on GitHub for forking.

Squishify - Minify JavaScript & CSS Online

Squishify Screenshot

Squishify was created out of the need of a minifier for JavaScript. I quickly put together a web-app on AppHarbor to make minification always available quickly. The code is hosted on GitHub.

The application is an ASP.NET MVC-app, using Justin Etheredge's framework for minification called SquishIt. The app also uses ASP.NET Web API together with some simple jQuery to display the results of the minifications without any page-reloads.

The SquishIt-framework is a very easy to use and provides multiple minifiers for both JavaScript and CSS.

JavaScript minifiers:

* At the moment of writing this post, Google Closure is not working as expected, but should hopefully work soon.

CSS minifiers:

Enjoy it at and fork it on GitHub.

Conditional Scrolling Banner with YUI

I was in need of a banner that would scroll along on the page, even when the user had scrolled passed it. After Googling with Bing for any done JavaScript to achieve this, I still only found plug-ins for different PHP-based CMS:es.

After spending almost as much time searching for something already built as it would have taken to build it, I did just that, I took matters into my own hands.

In my case I solved it with Yahoo's YUI 2, but you can do it just as well in any other Javascript-library, like jQuery.

<!-- Static banners above conditional scrolling one -->
<div id="scrollBanner" class="scrollBanner">
<!-- Image and/or flash-banners -->
<img src="Banner.gif" alt="Banner" />

What we need to do is to find the element to scroll in the DOM and find it's initial Y-position. Then we add a listener to the scroll-event and just flip the CSS-class of the element, depending if we've scrolled past it or not.

var scrollBanner = document.getElementById("scrollBanner");
// Initial banner Y-position
var bannerYPos = YAHOO.util.Dom.getY(scrollBanner);

YAHOO.util.Event.addListener(window, 'scroll',
    function() {
        var isBannerAboveScrollTop = (YAHOO.util.Dom.getDocumentScrollTop() > bannerYPos);
        var oldClassName = isBannerAboveScrollTop ? "scrollBanner" : "scrollBanner_fixed";
        var newClassName = isBannerAboveScrollTop ? "scrollBanner_fixed" : "scrollBanner";
        YAHOO.util.Dom.replaceClass(scrollBanner, oldClassName, newClassName);

Just style your scrollingBanner_fixed-class with a fixed position and the width you want it to have. Adjust the top-setting to set how high up on the screen the scrolling banner should be. You could also use padding to make the scrolling-experience more smooth.

.scrollingBanner_fixed {
    position: fixed;
    top: 0px;
    width: 100px;

This code could of course also be used for good, to have some kind of toolbar that would scroll along on a page.