A passionate advocate of Free and Open Source Software.
For the past two decades, Donna has been the glue for many successful organisations, teams, and individuals. Her volunteer work has been instrumental in helping open source organisations to upsize (and sometimes downsize) as they mature with their communities. Her work is valued by companies of all sizes (from the micro to enterprise). Donna facilitates success. She is a recipient of Linux Australia's Rusty Wrench Award in recognition of her contributions, and currently works with Red Hat as an Engagement Lead in the Open Innovation Labs, runs her own business, Creative Contingencies, and is currently maintainer of the Open Practice Library.
Great roundup! Thank you.
WYSIWYG editors have their place. Yes, it's true most of the web is now managed by content systems, and development is best done in a text editor or IDE. However, for some people, using a wysiwyg editor is the fastest way to bring ideas to life. They want to focus on content and layout, and not html markup.
I'll admit it's a while since I've used one of these tools, as I now seem to do most of my HTML authoring with tinyMCE and CKeditor inside Drupal.
But, every now and again, I do find I want to conceptualise something quickly... so it's great to have this handy guide. I'm going to have a play with Aptana and Bluegriffon now!