This works with Desktop IE9, Desktop Firefox, Desktop Chrome, Desktop Safari, Desktop Opera, iOS, and Android. Attention! IE9 will not destroy the world, kill babies, or take away your home or job. Simply put, IE9 is the best browser Microsoft has ever released. Has it caught up to Chrome, Firefox and Safari? No.
Takeaway: Ryan Boudreaux highlights some beautiful examples of CSS3 design projects by some individuals who are at the forefront in tinkering with the new code possibilities. While CSS3 and HTML5 technologies are still fresh for most organizations, there are many trend-setting web developers who are taking the new tools by storm. This post will highlight several examples which utilize the full potential of CSS3 in delivering excellence in design, look, and feel.
In September and October of 2005 I published a series of articles that explained the selectors that are available in CSS 2.1. A quick summary is that most of the selectors described in those articles can be used now in modern browsers like Mozilla/Firefox, Safari, and Opera. We just need to wait for Internet Explorer to catch up before we can start using the full power of CSS 2.1 selectors. The good news is that Internet Explorer will catch up, at least to some extent, with the release of version 7. If we look a little further ahead, there are even more powerful selectors waiting to be implemented and used in CSS 3. Many of the CSS 3 selectors have already been implemented in modern browsers, but in general support is far too patchy for developers to rely on these new selectors.
@Buguletzu – I’m interested to hear why you feel that makes it unusable. Most enhancement scripts (i.e. JS rounded corner generators) don’t run until the DOM is loaded, do you feel they’re unusable too? Admittedly there is an annoying FOUC-like moment when loading the page, but I don’t see why that should make it too big a deterrent to use. In the upcoming version of the script, there’ll be an option to hide the body until the template’s done rendering, will that solve the problem for you?
This is a basic test page. You can read the article here . First we'll set up our navigation list.
15 Mar HTML5 defines the fifth major revision of the core language of the World Wide Web, HTML. It attempts to solve issues found in previous iterations of HTML and addresses the needs of Web Applications, an area previously not adequately covered by HTML. The Web Hypertext Application Technology Working Group (WHATWG) started to work on the specification in June 2004 and as of February 2010, the specification is in the “Last Call” state at the WHATWG.