Pixel Pixel use Cookies.

We use cookies to enable essential services and functionality and to collect data on how visitors interact with our site. By clicking Accept Cookies, you agree to our use of all relevant cookies.

Certain cookies are unfortunately fundamental to the operation of the site and are thus required - you can find out more by viewing our Cookie Policy.

You can manage your preferences at any time via our Cookie Preferences manager.

Manage Preferences

Manage Cookie Preferences for Pixel Pixel

You can find out more about by checking out our Cookie Policy

  • Essential

    Unfortunately certain cookies are essential to the operation of our site and are a condition of its use.

  • Performance

    Collects anonymous data about how visitors use our site and how it performs.

  • Support

    These cookies assist us in providing a great service every time. They may include CRM or feedback tools.

Get in touch


Compiling ES6 v2 - this time with NPM

Posted on 27th July 2018 at 8:00am by Chris Snowden

We recently discussed how to use Gulp and the gulp-babel plugin to compile your ES6 javascript into browser-friendly code. It seemed to strike a chord with developers wanting to use ES6 while keeping their tooling simple, but what if you don't use Gulp and don't fancy adding an extra step to your workflow? Good news - you don't have to!

Read article

Posted in Code, Tutorials, Web

Two Simple Parallax methods

Posted on 3rd April 2018 at 10:00am by Chris Snowden

Parallax is a popular scrolling effect used on many modern websites, and when done well can look fantastic. Sadly though, parallax implementations often suffer from being JS heavy and poorly optimised, and can introduce performance problems. So, what are our options for adding a basic parallax style effect without any of the baggage?

Read article

Posted in Code, Tutorials, Web, Web Design

Compiling ES6 with Gulp and Babel

Posted on 7th March 2018 at 11:00am by Chris Snowden

The current stable of module bundlers like Webpack and Browserify are incredible tools that make creating performant and cutting-edge web apps a breeze, but they do tend to be somewhat difficult to set-up and configure, using rather arcane syntax and concepts. We all want to use modern, cutting-edge Javascript, but for a small project or a proof of concept are they really worth the overhead if all we want is to be able to write in ES6? Perhaps there could be another way...

Read article

Posted in Code, Plugins, Tutorials, Web

We love what we do! You will too. Speak to us