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Two-Value Display Syntax (and Sometimes Three)

You know the single-value syntax: .thing { display: block; }. The value “block” being a single value. There are lots of single values for display. For example, inline-flex, which is like flex in that it becomse a flex container, but behaves like an inline-level element rather than a block-level element. Somewhat intuitive, but much better served by a two-value system that can apply that same concept more broadly and just as intuitively.… Read article “Two-Value Display Syntax (and Sometimes Three)”

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The `hidden` Attribute is Visibly Weak

There is an HTML attribute that does exactly what you think it should do:

<div>I'm visible</div>
<div hidden>I'm hidden</div>

It even has great browser support. Is it useful? Uhm. Maybe. Not really. … Read article “The `hidden` Attribute is Visibly Weak”

Almanac

display

Every element on a web page is a rectangular box. The display property in CSS determines just how that rectangular box behaves. There are only a handful of values that are commonly used:

div {
  display: inline;        /* Default of all elements, unless UA stylesheet overrides */
  display: inline-block;  /* Characteristics of block, but sits on a line */
  display: block;         /* UA stylesheet makes things like <div> and <section> block */
  display: run-in;        /* Not particularly well supported or 
Read article “display”