A CSS3 rendering catfight, with some surprising results. There’s been a lot of talk over the last few days over the differences between the CSS3 box-shadow property and the drop-shadow filter . * The former has been around for a long time, and is well-supported across modern browsers; the latter is a translation from SVG into CSS , and currently only has support in recent Webkit-based applications, or in Firefox through an equivalent SVG filter. At first glance the CSS and filter shadow techniques appear to be same effect: even their syntaxes are very similar. As we’ll see, there are some very significant differences between the two. Much of the recent conversation has focused on one feature or another; this article will be a complete side-by-side matchup of the two systems, comparing flexibility, rendering speed and quality.
Hello, my name is Ingrid Ingrid is a lightweight and fluid CSS layout system, whose main goal is to reduce the use of classes on individual units. Making it feel a bit less obtrusive and bit more fun to reflow for responsive layouts. Ingrid is also meant to be an extendable system, easy to customize to your own needs. Some examples unit
Description Free CSS Drop-Down Menu Framework was first released back in June, 2008. Since then it has struck the audiences with its perfect cross browser performance and wide variety of drop-down menu transformations and themes. As the internet changes this project remains a steady advocate of purely CSS driven solutions. Modular, with themes.