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I'm proud to announce my latest CSS experiment— The CSS Social Buttons . They are not another "pure CSS3" or "HTML5 canvas" icons. These icons use the basic traditional background-image technique. The purpose of these icons is to provide a cross-browser, consistent and versatile CSS that can be applied in any design, app or theme. Basically, it is one master stylesheet that contains various design styles. It allows you to display many different button styles by combining the CSS classes.
It all started with Responsive Web Design , an article by Ethan Marcotte on A List Apart. Essentially, the article proposed addressing the ever-changing landscape of devices, browsers, screen sizes and orientations by creating flexible, fluid and adaptive Web sites. Instead of responding to today’s needs for a desktop Web version adapted to the most common screen resolution, along with a particular mobile version (often specific to a single mobile device), the idea is to approach the issue the other way around: use flexible and fluid layouts that adapt to almost any screen. Core Concepts Three key technical features are the heart of responsive Web design: Media queries and media query listeners A flexible grid-based layout that uses relative sizing Flexible images and media, through dynamic resizing or CSS
Takeaway: Learn how to use CSS to make a printed page look as good as your on-screen page. Justin James shows you what he did to make this work for one of his development projects. I’ve been working on a personal project for some time called Rat Catcher .