Markdown Cheat Sheet

# Headline 1
## Headline 2
### Headline 3

~~strike through~~

[link text](

> Quote text
***Johnny Author***

![image alt text](image url)
***Image caption, description***

Horizontal rule

Inline Code
`var name = "John Doe";`

Code block with syntax highlighting
``` codelanguage
function foo() {
  return bar;

Bulleted list
- item 1
- item 2
- item 3

Numbered list
1. item 1
2. item 2
3. item 3

Hook 004

Opoloo's Link Digest

01 "On Writing Interfaces Well"

by Jonas Downey / 37signals' Signal vs Noise

To all you great designers: you could be even greater if you made an effort to write. To write well, that is. This involves editing. True, it's hard and you need practice. But you'll never get the practice if you don't start.

02 Strongly Typed

by HTML5up!

A very nice responsive HTML5 template, made with the skelJS framework. What's even better: you can download it for free.

03 BOX

by Bot&Dolly

This is just ridiculous. (Ridiculously cool, that is. "The synthesis of real and digital space through projection-mapping onto moving surfaces." Yeah.)

04 Ironic Serif

by Keith Houston / via Maria Popova's Brain Pickings

It's said as an advice to every writer that the reader won't get if you're ironic (which is not true, I believe). With all our history of type and iconography, why is there still no symbol for irony? A fantastic book review on Brainpickings.

"The secret history of punctuation, spanning from antiquity to the digital age, from the asterisk to the @-symbol, chronicling the strange and scintillating lives of the characters, glyphs, and marks that populate the nooks and crannies of human communication. Though many of them are familiar staples of everyday life, the most fascinating story is one of punctuational peril — the failed quest for a symbol to denote irony."

05 blacknegative

A French studio with a pretty nifty, original website that includes huge HTML videos and sound as part of the experience. For all the freaky effects, it's a nice example of storytelling and letting your portfolio speak for itself.

06 "How to Fall in Love With Math"

by Manil Suri / The New York Times

I've always hated math. I still do. It's part of my horrible "I-don't-get-it-it's-the-devil-leavemealone" attitude. This guy made the first step to change my mind.

"As a mathematician, I can attest that my field is really about ideas above anything else. Ideas that inform our existence, that permeate our universe and beyond, that can surprise and enthrall."

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