A cheat sheet for beginners to chess, to help understand algebraic notation.
A cheat sheet for the PHP-FIG PSR standards! A quick reference for the modern PHP developer!
A cheat sheet for Cheatography! Block types and tips for making your very own cheat sheets.
A cheat sheet for poker, including how to play the three most common variants, hand ranks, and basic positional play.
A cheat sheet for the awesome board game Settlers of Catan, including lots of potential alternative (house) rules.
After several years and plenty of different versions, my new cheat sheet project has open doors. Come check out Cheatography! (There are three new cheat sheets too!)
Cheatography was born a long time ago, the spawn of the Added Bytes cheat sheets and the short-lived cheat sheet request system. It was obvious from the requested cheat sheets and number of votes for each that there was no way I could produce as many cheat sheets as were wanted and that I did not know enough about many of the topics to provide a decent reference for them.
The solution seemed obvious - build a site that allowed people to make their own cheat sheets. And so, Cheatography was born.
The first few incarnations of Cheatography were an attempt to build a system that would allow anyone to create a PDF cheat sheet in the style of the others on Added Bytes. This, it turns out, is harder than you'd think. Despite the proliferation of PHP-based HTML to PDF converters, issues like line wrapping, nested tables, font kerning and distribution, page headers and file sizes stopped me from finding a way to produce PDFs that were of a high enough standard to produce and print.
Bit of a shame, that. I'm still working on it though, and hope to add high quality printable versions of cheat sheets to Cheatography in the near future (and things have been looking up recently thanks to TCPDF).
But as one door closed, another opened. While I couldn't do PDFs the way I wanted to, I could now use HTML, and that meant I could include all sorts of new goodies - comments, videos, images and links just to start. It also meant cheat sheets could be properly bookmarked, were quick to download, and best of all quick to update and add to.
The down side, unfortunately, is that they don't print nicely at the moment.
And that is where Cheatography is up to now. It's a resource for cheat sheets and a platform to help you build your own.
There's plenty to see already on Cheatography. I'd suggest starting with the newest content though - while building the site, I had the opportunity to put a few new cheat sheets together:
Most of the cheat sheets from here have also been transferred over into HTML format, and several have been improved and had some long standing bugs fixed. You can see them on my Cheatography profile. I've also linked to them from the cheat sheet pages on this site.
The site is in beta at the moment, which means it's a bit new and there are still bits that aren't quite perfect. If you find a problem with anything relate to the site, please email firstname.lastname@example.org (or leave a comment here if you prefer). I'd also love to hear your thoughts, feedback and suggestions for how I can improve the site!
I'm glad you asked that, anthropomorphically personified website. Come check it out at Cheatography.
All of the cheat sheets are currently available in (passable) PNG and (not very well done) PDF. What would be your preferred format(s) for them, in order?
Options that spring immediately to mind include PNG, PDF, HTML, XML, SVG, JPG, DOC, ODF, mobile version and a hard copy, but feel free to add any others you'd like in the comments.