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Web 2.0 free buttons maker! - (Custom icon font and background,

Web 2.0 free buttons maker! - (Custom icon font and background,

Add Custom Watermark to Images, Free. Protect Your Photos and Im 10 Usability Crimes You Really Shouldn’t Commit Over time certain conventions and best practices have been developed to help improve the general usability of websites during their design and build. This roundup of ten usability crimes highlights some of the most common mistakes or overlooked areas in web design and provides an alternative solution to help enhance the usability of your website. Crime 1: Form labels that aren’t associated to form input fields Using the ‘for’ attribute allows the user to click the label to select the appropriate input fields within a form. This is especially important for checkboxes and radio fields to give a larger clickable area, but it’s good practice all round. Crime 2: A logo that doesn’t link to the homepage Linking the logo of a website to the homepage has become common practice and is now second nature for (most) web surfers to expect the logo to head back home. Crime 3: Not specifying a visited link state Visited link states do exactly as they say on the tin. Crime 9: Telling people to click here

findability.org | ambient findability the design of findable obj Super Awesome Buttons with CSS3 and RGBA We've updated the super awesome buttons demo to include the button element and Mozilla box shadows. Check it out! We love CSS at ZURB. We love it so much that we're using the new, yet-to-be released version (CSS3) in some of our projects. In the works for nearly 10 years now, CSS3 is finally starting to see the light at the end of the tunnel as new browsers like Firefox and Safari continue to push its implementation. One of our favorite things about CSS3 is the addition of RGBA, a color mode that adds alpha-blending to your favorite CSS properties. The Button Here's what we're looking at: Our original button we'll use to show how RGBA colors rock your world. It's a simple button made possible by a transparent PNG overlay (for the gradient), border, border-radius, box-shadow, and text-shadow. Not too shabby considering it's nearly all done with CSS. Making it Scale with RGBA Small Details. There, now we have our super awesome button with some alpha blending added in. Done Deal

Silk Icons “Silk” is a smooth, free icon set, containing over 700 16-by-16 pixel icons in strokably-soft PNG format. Containing a large variety of icons, you're sure to find something that tickles your fancy. And all for a low low price of $0.00. You can't say fairer than that. Current version: 1.3. View all icons (.png file, 1Mb) Download License I also love to hear of my work being used, feel encouraged to send an email with a link or screenshot of the icons in their new home to mjames at gmail dot com. The icons can also be used under Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License (Hi Debian folks!) As an author, I would appreciate a reference to my authorship of the Silk icon set contents within a readme file or equivalent documentation for the software which includes the set or a subset of the icons contained within. Sightings Do you use this set? Donate People have expressed a wish to donate a little money.

SCIENCEPICS Crystal Clear Crystal Clear From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository Jump to: navigation, search Icons from the Crystal Clear icon set (archived page as of 10 October 2012 at Internet Archive) by Everaldo Coelho. – The icons are licensed under the GNU Lesser General Public License (LGPL). These icons can be downloaded in a single package at Open Icon Library. You can also view these icons sorted by type. All images' real size is 128px. Contents [hide] Actions Logically, actions (app icons) (do it, done, doable) (don't do it, not done, postponed, for later) Applications Devices File systems MIME types Retrieved from " Categories: Navigation menu Personal tools Namespaces Variants Views More Navigate Language select Participate Print/export In other projects Wikipedia Tools In Wikipedia Edit links This page was last modified on 30 April 2015, at 11:47.

Buttonator Recreating the button Until some future version of HTML gives us new native controls to use in a browser, at Google, we’ve been playing and experimenting with controls we call “custom buttons” in our apps (among other custom controls). These buttons just launched in Gmail yesterday, and they’ve been in Google Reader for two months now. The buttons are designed to look very similar to basic HTML input buttons. But they can handle multiple interactions with one basic design. The buttons we’re using are imageless, and they’re created entirely using HTML and CSS, plus some JavaScript to manage the behavior. I thought it would be interesting to provide a portion of the background on our buttons here, and discuss some of the iterations we’ve been through so far to get to the current state. Background Today’s web apps allow increasingly complex interactions. Enter: the concept of custom buttons. The first iteration Eliminating the table and corner images Going inline So 3.0 buttons were fine. Sweating the details

SimpleViewer Download Support For support and instructions, visit the Support Home. Creating your own SimpleViewer gallery is easy, find out how. Need a Complete Image Gallery Website? Try Showkase, our complete portfolio website creation tool including SimpleViewer and Juicebox galleries. Showkase allows you to build a great looking HTML5 image portfolio website with no coding required. Universal Playback SimpleViewer now supports Universal Playback and can be viewed on Windows, Mac, Linux, iPhone, iPad and Android. Controls Mouse: Click thumbnails or the main image to navigate.Keyboard: Use Cursor keys, Home, End, Page Up/Down to navigate. SimpleViewer Standard Features Use on any website.Universal Playback.

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