Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
calc is a fairly new but still very rarely used feature in CSS3. It allows you to perform simple arithmetic operations directly in style descriptions using all sorts of units.
To be honest some properties out there are a little ridiculous, CSS filters are one of them. They have an amazing capacity to transform images and webpages as a whole. That’s intense when you come to think about it, as some web browsers still can’t get border radius or @font-face right.
Simple responsive confirmation dialog box, with a subtle CSS3 entry animation.
The current article is intended for demonstration purposes and shows how to simply draw a diamond using only CSS.
Sometimes a web page needs some special elements such as arrows or ribbons, and the simplest way to create them is to apply particular CSS styles for elements to change their shapes.
The major problem of ordinary drop-down lists (select tags) in HTML is their inability to be styled with CSS styles. This article demonstrates a drop-down list which is made of HTML elements such as label, div and input which, in turn, can be easily styled with CSS.
Animation used in the following article can be applied to images in blocks where blocks are presented as a list of articles/posts/news on websites with this specific design.
Nowadays, there are more and more websites which display articles/posts/news as square boxes in several columns where each square has a main image and the title of the article/post/news. The following article contains an example of a simple animation for the main image which can make such squares look more attractive.
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