Unless otherwise stated, all non-code content by me (Piper Haywood) that I publicly share on this website or in my e-newsletters is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. Code snippets by me that I publicly share on this website are subject to the GNU GPL v3 license.
If you are interested in sharing or reusing any of my work – online, in print, or anywhere else – check the terms before doing so by clicking the links above. I would also appreciate if you get in touch to let me know!
Note that not all content on this site is by me. If you are interested in using or sharing work by other people that I may have included on this site, please get in touch with the relevant copyright holder.
When I share others’ work on this site, I make an effort to ensure it is in fair use and is attributed equitably. If there is something of yours on this site that you don’t feel is appropriately shared, please let me know.
TL;DR version: I track/store only what I have to in order to make the site run the way it needs to. Login functionality, security services, backups, that sort of thing. No analytics tracking as of 2 September 2020.
Marketing queries 😐
By “marketing queries” I mean things like requests for backlinks, sponsored content, guest posts, anything like that.
As a rule, I don’t accept these types of requests. Note that I’m very happy to receive links to resources and content that you think I might find interesting! If it tickles my fancy and is relevant to the sorts of things I’m thinking about at the moment, then it might pop up here at some point. But I beg you, don’t ask me to link to it. And for the love of all things holy, don’t deliberately send me a link with tracking parameters in the URL query string!
This site has been a WordPress site since March 2015. Previously it was on Tumblr, and in a former life it hid on a subdomain. Until April 2020 it used a color-heavy theme, and now it uses the WIP Commonplace theme.
This theme is evolving via ongoing conversations with designer friends, particularly Bec Worth and her thoughts on the usefulness of a Commonplace Book on the web. Technically, it borrows heavily from the previous theme used on this site. Most text is set in the variable versions of Source Serif Pro and Source Sans Pro with appropriate fallbacks for Chinese and Japanese characters.
Many thanks to Sam Baldwin, as always, for everything.
If you have any questions about any of the above, or anything else for that matter, please get in touch.