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An idea by Glen Maddern for moving styling with attributes rather than classes. Not an entirely new concept, but it's interesting to give it a name and explain a system based around it. Thoughts:
It avoids namespacing. Using modifiers like "large" is often a tempting naming convention, but too generic for a class name on its own. "Large" would be fine as an attribute value e.g. am-Button="large"
Cleaner on the HTML side, messier on the CSS side.
Probably technically slower CSS selectors, but that has been shown over and over to make very little difference except in extreme situations.
It probably makes the most sense while building a framework or pattern library that features variations. It's OK that these parts of your site would use an approach like this and your day-to-day styling doesn't.
I like how it sounds like caveman talk. <i am-Ogg="you jane.">
Let's say you're having a healthy back-and-forth between you (a front end developer) and a designer. All the best work comes through collaboration and iteration, right? I believe that. But I also believe there are time traps in there. If you feel you're wasting time by getting peppered with tiny design tweaks, there might be salvation in giving designers tools to do the tweaks and then give you exactly what you need.
Lucas Bebber's Glitch is a super cool effect. It's like you're looking at some text displayed on a progressive scan monitor that has been dropped on the ground one too many times and so the alignment of the pixels is off in weirdly un-even amounts time and space.
It's bonafide CSS trick if there ever was one! It took me a bit to figure out how it was working, so I thought I'd explain. Then I ended up making it …
Frontend Masters produces quality video training by industry leaders like Kyle Simpson, Douglas Crockford and Estelle Weyl. I like how these courses are targeted at intermediate and advanced developers:
You've got the basics down and don't want to learn from teachers who just spoon feed you their google results - you want to learn from the masters! Here, you get experts as teachers - people who are actively shaping the industry
Centering things in CSS is the poster child of CSS complaining. Why does it have to be so hard? They jeer. I think the issue isn't that it's difficult to do, but in that there so many different ways of doing it, depending on the situation, it's hard to know which to reach for.
So let's make it a decision tree and hopefully make it easier.…
Nearly 22,000 CSS-Tricks visitors voted in this one. A majority (72%) voted that they can type well. Only very few (6%) said they had limited typing ability. The rest in the "OK" range. The voting was broken up in a 1-10 scale. See the complete results in the sidebar of the site.
Warning: this is a meandering, intermediate level screencast in which we look at the code that powers a build process for a site. We don't write any code.
A "build process" is all the stuff that happens between the code you write and code that goes out to a live website. We've talked before about using Grunt for this. Sass is processed, assets are combined, minification and optimization happens, etc. There are endless things that a build process can …