Apr 07, 2011 — 3 comments
Box-sizing basically is an alternative to the standard box model we have in CSS. To fully understand box-sizing you need to understand the box model. Practically, they work just about the same but there is one key difference – one that will be discussed in depth later. So, let’s get started by examining the good old box model.
Well, when it comes to CSS, understanding the box model is very important. This is why you have this short, sweet and simple post at your disposal. It basically means that every HTML element is actually a box which consists of width, height, padding, borders and margins. Now let’s discuss what this means exactly.
Box-sizing basically is an alternative to the standard box model we have in CSS. To fully understand box-sizing you need to understand the box model.
In this tutorial we are going to create post tags using CSS, we will also create a WordPress widget that will allow you to display these post tags in the sidebar of your WordPress site.
Here is a quick tip on working with width's in CSS. There are multiple things that make up the width's of the HTML elements, the width, the padding and any borders on the element.
How many times have you had an element collapse or rather disappear from sight when its children element are using a CSS float styles? Today we are going to talk about how to un-collapse them parent elements of floating children.
How the Box Model works in web design - a quick, easy guide.
Buttons don't behave like normal elements when it comes to the CSS Box Model: they break the box model in all modern browsers!
This is an explanation of the box model theory, how it is treated differently in the big two (Firefox and IE), and how to overcome this problem using simple markup. Contains screenshots of both browsers for clarity.
A beginners guide to CSS floats and the CSS Box Model.
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