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You’ve been coding for a while now and know your way around a CSS file. You’re certainly no master, but with enough fiddling you can get where you want to go. You’re wondering though if you’ll ever get past that point where CSS is such a struggle. Will you ever be able to bust out a complex layout without ultimately resorting to trial and error to see what works and what doesn’t?
Today we’re going to pit two CSS preprocessors head to head. You’ve no doubt seen lots of discussion about how SCSS compares to LESS, but where does Stylus, the new kid on the block, factor in? Can it possibly match the power and versatility of SASS? We’ll jump head first into both syntaxes and compare them side by side to see which is more logical and versatile. We’ll also talk about features and give you a clear argument for why one preprocessor is more powerful. You can rest assured, we’re not going to wuss out and give you some crap about a tie, there will be a winner!
Wielding the true power of a CSS preprocessor is an adventure. There are countless languages, syntaxes, and features, all ready for use right now . In this article, we will be covering the various features and benefits of using three different preprocessors— Sass , LESS , and Stylus .
Topic: CSS3 Difficulty: Intermediate Estimated completion time: 45 mins In this tutorial we will create a CSS3 only image slider inspired on the Futurico User Interface by Vladimir Kudinov . The CSS3 features that we’ll be using in this tutorial are in tests in the most recent browsers so this slider will not work in all browsers (try preview in Chrome and Safari) . I don’t recommend you to use it on your professional projects as this will not work properly, use this tutorial just to play around with the last CSS3 features that you will be able to use in the feature. Step 1 – HTML We’ll create two unordered lists, one for thumbnails and one for the images.
CSS or Cascading Style Sheets is a particular type of web language that is used in order to describe the different semantics (that is the get up as well as the presentation) of a particular document. It is the most widely used application to develop the web pages those are written in HTML as well as XHTML. There are certain free CSS Editors which provide the user to incorporate new CSS and to distinguish the common CSS categories. With the help of these free CSS Editors the users can have a look at the changes almost instantaneously and can you have a firsthand impression about how the webpage will appear, and the effect it will have on your entire template .
Today’s project is silly and fun, but it does have a real point and educational purpose. In a recent article , I explored five ways to use multiple CSS background images to create cool hover effects. I had one idea in that article that I didn’t get to simply because its complexity merited a standalone explanation. This article then is an extension of that previous discussion. We’ll be using multiple backgrounds to create a cool cinematic effect where someone traverses a map while the vantage point zooms out. The best and most nerd-tastic way to show this off is of course to use the familiar tale of Frodo crossing Middle Earth to arrive at Mount Doom in Mordor.
This entry is part 2 of 16 in the CSS3 Mastery Session - Show All « Previous Next » Twice a month, we revisit some of our readers’ favorite posts from throughout the history of Nettuts+. This tutorial was first published in November, 2010. So you learned the base id , class , and descendant selectors – and then called it a day? If so, you’re missing out on an enormous level of flexibility. While many of the selectors mentioned in this article are part of the CSS3 spec, and are, consequently, only available in modern browsers, you owe it to yourself to commit these to memory.
Up to this point, the most common use for CSS3 Transitions has been in conjunction with the well-known CSS :hover pseudo-class. Here’s a typical transition that changes link color on mouseover using pure CSS: This will animate the color property when you hover over a link on the page.
A visitor comes to your website all giddy to learn more about your product, when suddenly a snazzy slideshow loads with some snap. Impressed, they go to register and are greeted by a most elegant modal window. At this point they are finally overjoyed by the velociraptor that suddenly charges across their screen. They don’t know why but they like it.
Centering elements vertically with css is something that often gives designers trouble. There are however a variety of methods for vertical centering and each is fairly easy to use. Today I want to present 6 of those methods. I’ve usually skipped over the topic of vertical centering, since there are some good posts already out there that are easy enough to find, but recently Bikram commented requesting a tutorial on vertically centering so I thought why not. You can view demos of each of the methods below by clicking here . Clicking the images above each section will also take you to that specific demo.
CSS has given us an unmatched value and edge to give a new dimension to Typography. Typography is not just having a stylish font; it has a much wider aspect. The space, the style, Text display, the paragraphs fomentation, the technique, a combination of image and typography, and the list go on. Today we bring you some of the most effective CSS Typography Tricks and tips that will make your website look more impressive and engraining and that too with less effort. You can either go for the tutorials or the tools that will generate the code for you. If you like this article, you might be interested in some of our older articles on CSS Page Layouts , What’s Exciting In CSS3 , CSS3 Tutorials , and Tips for Writing CSS .