Update: We're redacting this article. Much of it was work originally done by Art Lawry and published on A List Apart in the article Radio-Controlled Web Design. We didn't appropriately credit that work. Apologies to Art and A List Apart.
Further explanation and more about CSS tabs:
at-rule is a statement that provides CSS with instructions to perform or how to behave. Each statement begins with an
@ followed directly by one of several available keywords that acts as the identifier for what CSS should do. This is the common syntax, though each
at-rule is a variation of it.… Read article
The difference between
<body></body> is easy to overlook. It seems to be one of those things that falls into the category of trivial. Admittedly, I have a bad habit of applying all global styles to
<body></body> and, when that falls short, I move to
<html></html> without thinking about it.
There are differences, however, and it's a good idea to be aware of them regardless of whether we're CSS veterans or rookies. We'll go over those in this post … Read article
Many emails are designed with a large screen in mind. Text that looks great on a large screen can be difficult to read on a mobile device, though. If Gmail deems that the font-size of any text in an email is too small to be legible, it will increase the size and flag the message. That’s pretty nice. What could have been illegible is made legible, eliminating the need to pinch and zoom our screens. It can also be a little frustrating.
The spec, purposefully, stops short of telling implementations (browsers) how to handle UI. In this article we're looking specifically at
<input type="number"/>, and you might be surprised to learn that the spec specifically says:
This specification does not define what user interface user agents are to use.
It goes on to explain that different languages, cultures, and regions might have good reason to handle numeric inputs differently. So browsers are on their own here, and perhaps this time … Read article
A whole bunch of years ago, we posted on this idea here on CSS-Tricks. We figured it was about time to update that and do the subject justice.
Imagine a scenario where you need to split a layout in half. Content on the left and content on the right. Basically two equal height columns are needed inside of a container. Each side takes up exactly half of the container, creating a distinct break between one. Like many things in CSS, … Read article
Let's say you plan to get into podcasting. You have the recording equipment, an interesting topic, and a good voice that other people want to hear. You seem well on your way to filling earbuds everywhere.
Then there's the issue of hosting your podcast. iTunes requires an RSS feed so it can distribute your episodes to subscribers when they're available, but how do you do that? The good news is that there are plenty of ways to host a podcast. … Read article