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IN THE BEGINNING was FIR, AKA Fahrner Image Replacement (note that one of the following links returns a 404): The Daily Report’s 2003 redesign uses (and our book explained) an image replacement technique intended to combine the benefits of accessibility with the power of graphic design. We christened this method Fahrner Image Replacement (FIR) in honor of Todd Fahrner , who first suggested it to us. Douglas Bowman’s tutorial popularized the technique, which was first developed by C. Z.
Back in 2009, the WebKit development team proposed a new extension to CSS that would allow Web page elements to be displayed and transformed on a three-dimensional plane. This proposal was called 3D Transforms , and it was soon implemented in Safari for Mac and iOS. About a year later, support followed for Chrome, and early in 2011, for Android. Outside of WebKit, however, none of the other browser makers seemed to show much enthusiasm for it, so it’s remained a fairly niche and underused feature. That’s set to change, though, as the Firefox and Internet Explorer teams have decided to join the party by implementing 3D Transforms in pre-release versions of their browsers.
The first passionate cry for CSS hearkens back to 1994. That’s the same year the W3C formed, which is almost two decades ago! How on earth did a technology we’ve come to rely on as one does family; love to the point of tears; extend to the point of breaking; end up hating and ultimately waging full-out web war for missing critical pieces along the way? In order to uncover what mischief these flaws in CSS have caused, I went on a mission that revealed what many working web folk find particularly shameful about CSS in its current state.
Today we want to share some experimental 3D image transitions with you that use CSS3 animations and jQuery. We'll be using CSS3 3D Transforms for Webkit only. View demo Download source Today we want to share some experimental 3D image transitions with you that use CSS3 animations and jQuery. We’ll be using CSS3 3D Transforms for Webkit only.
For the last year or so, LESS has gained a lot of traction in the front-end development community, particularly among designers. LESS extends CSS with dynamic functionality and organizational features, which provide a lot of power and efficiency to designers and developers. However, it's not the only CSS pre-processor player out there.