Researching what's been done before is often the best way to work out how to achieve things in your own projects. This month there are two UI flow galleries that will help you find the best way of doing things in your apps and websites, as well as a browser-based vector graphics tool and a number of other handy utilities.
01. UI Interactions
Get inspiration for your app UI with this useful collection of interactions. If you're stuck on how to put a certain function in place, clicking on a particular idea gives you the source code as well as a selection of similar ways to achieve the same end.
02. CanIUse Embed
03. Microsoft Flow
Improve your workflow by connecting up the apps and services you use to get things done: for example, Flow enables you to automatically get a Slack notification sent when there's a new GitHub issue; get a text when you receive an email from certain people; or put particular tweets in your Dropbox. It's Microsoft's version of If This Then That.
04. Resource Cards
If you're new to the world of web design it can take a while to get to know about all the resources that are out there to help you. Resource Cards arranges all the best ones into categories, so you can dive right into the tools and tutorials that will help with prototyping, coding, Photoshop and more.
Inspire is part of CanvasFlip, which is a useful prototyping tool with built-in UX testing. Inspire bills itself as 'Dribbble for prototyping', and it's a showcase of UX flows, mostly from mobile apps, that run in your browser. Instead of installing lots of apps to see how they work, you can run the prototypes here and use them as you would on your mobile device.
Alloy is a web browser that organises your tabs according to task; so instead of keeping lots of tabs open they are filed away with other one relating to the same topic. Tabs relating to anything other than the current task and closed, but can easily be brought back when you move on to your next task.
07. Boxy SVG
If you don't have access to Illustrator or Sketch, Boxy SVG is a cross-platform vector graphics editor that you can use in your web browser. You can import bitmaps and Google Fonts, and it does groups, transforms and paths.
These React components are made with the UIkit CSS framework and come as separate modules, so you don't need to import anything you don't need. You can put layouts together quickly, and use your own custom components.
This comprehensive cheat sheet will make you a Bootstrap master in no time. There's a handy Reddit thread to discuss this cheat sheet and what's new in Bootstrap 4.