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10 Simple CSS Tips and Tricks for Better Web Design and Usability If your website doesn’t achieve the success you’re hoping for, it might be due to a very simple reason: bad design. While professional templates are hard to achieve for a non-designer, these simple CSS tweaks can dramatically improve your design, make it more accessible, and make it more efficient. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. This article was written by Mirko Humbert, a Swiss designer running a popular design blog.
5 Steps to Drastically Improve Your CSS Knowledge in 24 Hours 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? The good news is that you can indeed get past that frustrating point where you know enough CSS to code a website, but lack the solid foundation that allows you to code without the annoyance of not exactly understanding how you’re going to get where you’re going, and this point is a lot closer than you think. I propose that there are five topics that will drastically boost your understanding of CSS. 1. If you really want to have a solid understanding of how to use CSS to move HTML elements to where you want them to go, you absolutely must get a grip on positioning contexts. Resources To Get You There 2. 3. 4. 5.
Alojamentos Web, Registo de Domínios, Web Hosting | Esoterica Sass vs. Stylus: Who Wins the Minimal Syntax Battle? 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. Sass, Not SCSS One little detail needs to be addressed before we dive into this any further. However, for the sake of comparison, Sass is actually much closer to Stylus than its sibling SCSS. Alas, this is not an article on the merits of Sass vs. Basic Syntax Let’s start with a direct comparison of both syntaxes at their most basic level. As you can see, they’re almost identical. Flexibility One thing that I’ve always appreciated about LESS and SCSS is that I can still write plain old vanilla CSS within my stylesheet. As far as I can tell, Sass doesn’t have this ability but Stylus apparently does (demonstrated here). Nesting
50 Beautiful Color Palettes for Your Next Web Project Choosing the right color scheme is essential to your website’s success. Your layout and other design choices — including font — should be developed in concert with your color scheme, which can ensure readability, cohesiveness, and beauty in the final product. Unfortunately, making that choice or creating a color palette from scratch can be quite the challenge. That’s why for today’s post I’ve put together a collection of 50 beautiful color palettes that are ready to use for your next web project. If you like these, check out another 24 palettes I’ve recently rounded up. Getting the Most Out of This Post Before diving into the color palettes I’ve collected, I want to mention a few tools that can help you get the most out of this post. Editor’s Note: Want to make your own palettes even better? Remember that Photoshop will display certain colors far more vibrantly than they will look on the web when you use hex codes. That’s all. Pick Your Palette Bonus Resources!
Sass vs. LESS vs. Stylus: Preprocessor Shootout 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. Preprocessors produce CSS that works in all browsers. CSS3 preprocessors are languages written for the sole purpose of adding cool, inventive features to CSS without breaking browser compatibility. They do this by compiling the code we write into regular CSS that can be used in any browser all the way back to the stone ages. The most important part of writing code in a CSS preprocessor is understanding the syntax. Sass and LESS both use the standard CSS syntax. As you may have noticed, this is just regular CSS, which compiles perfectly in both Sass and LESS. It's important to note that Sass also has an older syntax, which omits semicolons and curly brackets. The syntax for Stylus is much more verbose.
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