Posts Tagged Under: css
A plain-language romp through the trials and tribulations of
z-indexby Isabel Brison. On the surface,
z-index seems simple. It’s a number and it represents what is on top of what… assuming it is positioned… and assuming it is within the same stacking context as the other things.
… that is
Images are critical. Whether it is marketing banners, product images or logos, it is impossible to imagine a website without images. Sadly though, images are often heavy files making them the single biggest contributor to the page bloat. According the HTTP Archive’s State of Images report, the
As a web UI developer and designer, there are countless things to learn and only so many hours in the day. There are topics I’ve purposefully avoided, like mobile and offline application development because, at some point, you have to draw a line somewhere in the millions of shiny new
A designer I work with was presenting comps at a recent team meeting. She had done a wonderful job piecing together the concept for a design system, from components to patterns and everything in between that would make any front-end developer happy.
But there was a teeny tiny detail in her
YOOtheme Pro is a powerful theme and page builder developed by YOOtheme that provides a new experience of building websites in WordPress. Designers will get an easy and exciting way to design and create websites due to premium layouts and an intuitive page builder, and developers will especially appreciate its
If you need an aspect-ratio sized
<div> (or any element that can have children), you can do it. Perhaps the cleanest way is a custom-property-sized pseudo-element that pushes the correct minimum height through padding-based-on-width.
But media elements like
<img> don’t have children. The
<video> tag isn’t self-closing,
Here’s how and why the team at GitHub has slowly been deprecating jQuery from their codebase:
We have recently completed a milestone where we were able to drop jQuery as a dependency of the frontend code for GitHub.com. This marks the end of a gradual, years-long transition of increasingly decoupling from
Guides, resources and discussions about Semantic HTML are often focused around specific elements, like a heading, or a sectioning element, or a list. It’s not often that we talk specifically about how we can combine HTML elements to increase their effectiveness.
Normally, when we introduce HTML, we talk about