I don't maintain a blog, but I do read quite a few of them (list created 05/04):
Digital Web Magazine. My primary homebase in the blogosphere, as always run by Nick Finck, whom I (virtually) met in 1998. I write the Keep It Simple column. Besides, Nick has a nose for picking the right items out of the interminable news flow.
Mezzoblue, by Dave Shea, because of the Zen Garden. Besides, he's slowly moving to undowithoutable rank.
Asterisk*, by D. Keith Robinson, my editor at Digital Web Magazine, because he is courageously trying to define what a web designer/developer is and does.
Clagnut, by Richard Rutter, because I like his slant on things.
SimpleBits, by Dan Cederholm, because the SimpleQuiz is just such a good idea.
dezwozhere, by Andrew Fernandez, because he, too, has the talent to filter the important stuff from an endless flow of information.
Joel on Software, by Joel Spolsky, because of his understanding of the technical side of things. Besides, he can write.
Zeldman, by and because of Jeffrey Zeldman and his Jovian inevitability in modern web design. Besides, he can write.
meyerweb.com, by and because of Eric Meyer. If Zeldman is Jove, maybe Meyer is Apollo?
Caveat Lector, by Dorothea Salo, because of the peek into the academic world I left behind, the sheer geekiness of teaching Sindarin, and the completely different slant on XML.
Carla Koch, my mother, and occasional employer. I made the site, of course.
lang='nl' Tobias Breekveldt, lead singer of Rude Rich and the High Notes, "the best ska band outside Jamaica" (says Derrick Morgan, who ought to know).
lang='nl' Allard Arisz, wine merchant, consultant and inspirator. I made the site, of course.
lang='nl' Estevan Veenstra. He's a chemistry teacher, hence this site.
The usual suspects:
Here I'm trying to maintain a basic Interesting Links page. I'm very bad at this sort of thing, though, so don't expect this page to be even remotely complete.
Blog at Sitepoint, by Simon Willison. Solid client side content.
Note: The Sitepoint site has a tendency to be unavailable from time to time (say, once every 10 times I try to check it).
css-d for all your CSS questions.
The css-discuss Wiki. Rapidly growing compendium of CSS knowledge. You can add your own knowledge to it.
IRT. A very solid collection of tips and tricks. Slightly outdated, but you'll find some nice things here.
WDF-DOM. My own W3C DOM mailing list.
from simple Level 0 form functionality to sophisticated W3C DOM event handling. Better still, it's targeted at newbie scripters,
explains all necessary details (but no more) in easy steps and always pays attention to browser compatibility.
Lots of useful scripts and each script is explained line by line. It's more geared towards DHTML and advanced style sheets (filters, for
instance). The navigation is nicely done in DHTML. Worth a visit.
Unfortunately it's rarely updated.
Stylesheet Overview. The CSS tutorial page of a former colleague of mine with tips to avoid common browser problems (mainly Netscape 4).
CSS Zen Garden. Why CSS matters.
CSS Destroy. Unusual and fascinating experiments. Opera centered.
CSS Mastergrid. The resource for all CSS1 declarations, including a support chart and syntax notes.
CSS Property Index. Good list also mentioning Mozilla and Opera proprietary CSS declarations.
Don't always trust the Netscape 4 compatibility notes.
W3C DOM Level 1 Specification. The official description of how the DOM ought to work.
Gecko DOM Ref. Unfortunately this reference is not very useful. Although it gives a good overview of the W3C DOM in rather simpler language than W3C itself, it doesn't give any compatibility information at all. This reference is a wish list of what Mozilla should eventually support, but is worthless for determining current Mozilla support.
Opera DOM support. Details about what Opera is supposed to support.
gives information about what iCab supports. I'm not sure why this information is on the Muchsoft site and
not on the iCab site.
"The Document Object Model (DOM) is still missing some parts. Especially many W3C-DOM level 1 standard objects are still missing."
What shall we do with the W3C DOM? (author)
Forms, usability and the W3C DOM (author)
Mozilla - Traversing a Table. Example script that messes about with a table. Useful for getting the hang of DOM scripts.
Carrie's Conceptions - Links. One of the most complete lists of links to CSS stuff I encountered on the WWW.
Server-side programming tricks for client-side programmers. A former colleague of mine wrote this long ago at my request.
International Herald Tribune. The first mainstream site I know of with a beautiful DOM implementation. Go to any article and try the icons in the lower right corner.