Through the use of brushes and various combinations of often pastel and neutral colors, creating that digital watercolor style in Photoshop can be a fun and rewarding experience. If you’re interested in creating this technique, try following along with one of the many tutorials listed below. To help you gather resources, I’ve also included 15 of some of the best Photoshop watercolor brush sets available, located just below the tutorial roundup. Enjoy! Photoshop Watercolor Tutorials
There are a handful of CSS and CSS3 trends that are making their way across the web. Find out how to use them on your site… As I make my daily web travels, I’m constantly keeping an eye out for any trends or cool effects that other blogs are taking advantage of. I finally rounded up a handful of them that really stood out and wanted to share with my readers how to execute the same effects on your site. A Handful Of CSS Trends And How To Use Them
CSS3 Progress Bars Published by Chris Coyier I made some progress bars. They look like this: View Demo Download Files They use no images, just CSS3 fancies. Like a good little designer always does, they fall back to totally acceptable experience.
HTML[[HTML|Hypertext Markup Language]] steht zwar für Hypertext Markup Language, trotzdem ist HTML[[HTML|Hypertext Markup Language]] keine Programmiersprache, sondern eine sog. Auszeichnungssprache - ein dokumentenbeschreibendes Format. HTML[[HTML|Hypertext Markup Language]] besteht eigentlich nur aus Tags, die (wenn XML-kompatibel) den Inhalt umschließen und verschachtelt sein können. In der Regel gibt es zu jedem Tag, der geöffnet wurde, das Gegenstück, das geschlossen wird; Gibt es das Gegenstück nicht, ist das meist ein Fehler: HTML - Medien Wiki
Last tutorial, I showed you how to design a watercolor effect menu in Photoshop. This tutorial I will show you how to slice up the menu design (step by step) and put them together with CSS. Most of you probably know how to code a horizontal or vertical CSS list menu. Now let's take it to the next level — code an advanced (un-typical) list menu utilizing the CSS position property. View Demo CSS menu
background: #1e5799; /* Old browsers */ background: -moz-linear-gradient(top, #1e5799 0%, #2989d8 50%, #207cca 51%, #7db9e8 100%); /* FF3.6+ */ background: -webkit-gradient(linear, left top, left bottom, color-stop(0%,#1e5799), color-stop(50%,#2989d8), color-stop(51%,#207cca), color-stop(100%,#7db9e8)); /* Chrome,Safari4+ */ background: -webkit-linear-gradient(top, #1e5799 0%,#2989d8 50%,#207cca 51%,#7db9e8 100%); /* Chrome10+,Safari5.1+ */
Advertisement Sometimes being a web-developer is just damn hard. Particularly coding is often responsible for slowing down our workflow, reducing the quality of our work and sleepless nights with pizza and coffee laying around the laptop. Reason: with a number of incompatibility issues and quite creative rendering engines it sometimes takes too much time to find a workaround for some problem without addressing browsers with quirky hacks. And that’s where ready-to-use solutions developed by other designers come in handy. One year ago we’ve published the post with 53 CSS-Techniques You Couldn’t Live Without where we provided references to the most useful CSS-techniques which are often used in almost every project.