Drag and drop anywhere you want and start uploading your images now. The uploaded content will be moved to this newly created album. You must create an account or sign in if you want to edit this album later on. Start uploading. Drag and drop or paste images here to upload. You can also browse from your computer or add image URLs. Edit or resize any image by clicking the image preview. You can add more images from your computer or add image URLs. The queue is being uploaded, it should take just a few seconds to complete. Upload complete.
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The tools are getting really good. At the high end of design tools, Adobe Illustrator has moved from spaghetti-code embarrassment to genuinely impressive in the SVG export stakes in about 2 years. The browsers are playing nice too. Audiences vary from site to site, but in , we can rely on most of our users being able to see our SVGs render properly. It sounds stupid at first. You created this cool vector graphic. By default, most online services block the uploading of SVG files. I managed to get our sysadmin to alter our SitePoint WordPress install to allow SVG upload, but that might not be an option for everyone. No dice. You probably have access to a web server you control somewhere.
Join Stack Overflow to learn, share knowledge, and build your career. Connect and share knowledge within a single location that is structured and easy to search. I've been considering image hosting services for a project but am starting to wonder if that's just too complicated for my target audience as they'd have to upload all their images to the hosting service and then "attach" the images to the CSS file using the links the hosting service provides them. While that's a fairly simple process for us developers, I'm thinking that might be a large barrier to getting user buy-in for this feature. I could simplify by hosting and serving the images myself but I'm worried about potential scalability issues that could present which I don't have the hardware or bandwidth to handle at the present time. My thought is that I could have users upload their images and CSS to the server in a single zip file to the web server which could then extract the files from the zip, push the images on to an image hosting service, programmatically get the corresponding URL from the service and update the CSS accordingly before attaching it to the user's display profile. This approach could kill both birds with one stone, I wouldn't have to worry about the bandwidth issues caused by serving potentially large images on every profile request and the user doesn't have to go through the headache of needing to set up an account on an image hosting service.