Users have very different opinions when it comes to tag clouds. Some like them, some can’t stand to look at the mess. Whatever your feelings are, categorizing items (i.e. blog posts) using tags have become very popular and widely spread and can’t be avoided in the web today. So we might as well learn how to deal with them.
Learn how to earn $125 or more per hour as a freelancer - Click Here Today, I would like to go over a quick and simple way to allow your users to switch page layouts by using CSS and jQuery. Today’s web users expect web pages to be increasingly more interactive.
Twice a month, we revisit some of our readers’ favorite posts from throughout the history of Nettuts+. In this tutorial, I’ll show you how to create a customizable interface with widgets. The finished product will be a sleek and unobtrusively coded iGoogle -like interface, which has plenty of potential applications! The Plan
Friday, January 9th, 2009 JSON CSS is a proof of concept meant to demonstrate what could be accomplished with a more powerful syntax within CSS. The current implementation uses the power of jQuery and its plugin architecture to do the heavy lifting. The implementation is not really important though – the featureset is what matters. In short, CSS is great at the basics, but there is a lot of opportunity for improvement by adding a few simple programmatic concepts like variables, inheritance, syntactical cascading, and browser detection.
Hey guys. Quick post for you today. So by now, chances are you’ve had an opportunity to play around with jQuery 1.5 (and 1.5.1) and you may have even checked out some of the great new Deferred features that that release came with. Today I wanted to share an offline learning pack for anyone interested in tweaking their jQuery skills offline. What does this learning pack come with?
With contributions by James Padolsey, Paul Irish, and others. See the GitHub repository for a complete history of contributions. Licensed by Rebecca Murphey under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 United States license . You are free to copy, distribute, transmit, and remix this work, provided you attribute the work to Rebecca Murphey as the original author and reference the GitHub repository for the work . If you alter, transform, or build upon this work, you may distribute the resulting work only under the same, similar or a compatible license.
In this tutorial we will be taking your average everyday website and enhancing it with jQuery. We will be adding ajax functionality so that the content loads into the relevant container instead of the user having to navigate to another page. We will also be integrating some awesome animation effects. So first of all, I have put together a very simple layout for this example. Here’s a screenshot and the HTML code we’ll use.