Apr 07, 2011 — 8 comments
In this tutorial, which is mainly aimed at CSS beginners, I'll teach you how to create a nice clean "call to action" area that is easy to modify and contains minimal styles and markup.
A nice pure css menu, which works on all major browsers. There is also a vertical version on the site.
Shadow in website design is something that can be achieved by using CSS and images, to achieve shadow in CSS2 you would use images and positioning, it can be achieved but it usually means that you have to create multiple divs. But one of the exciting new attributes in CSS3 is box-shadow which allows someone to get a nice shadow effect with just using one attribute applied to a div.
Great CSS tutorial explaining how to use CSS and Jquery to create an amazingly dynamic image slider on hover. Its really versatile and useful. The tutorial also covers a couple more advanced CSS techniques.
Today we are going to build the second most common site menu navigation, the vertical navigation menu. Here we are going to be using only pure CSS, no hacks, and unordered lists to create our vertical menu and three levels of pop outs. This vertical navigation menu will work in IE5, IE6, IE7 and IE8 as well as FF and Safari.
Today I wanted to talk about what shorthand CSS is and how it can help lower the amount of CSS you the developer has to write. In the whole scheme of things, CSS is here to help us sum up large amounts of styles and attributes into compact rules and classes that we cascade down our site. With shorthand CSS methods, we are compacting down our CSS even further by stating our styles much differently.
Today I want to talk about how we can properly center elements using CSS. Not only how to center elements, but center them across all browsers and versions.
This is a simple way to create a two column layout with css
In this tutorial, we’re going to look at some simple techniques you can apply to any bit of copy to dramatically improve the visual appeal and readability. We’ll start with some text marked up semantically, and won’t touch the XHTML at all in this exercise; everything will be achieved with CSS. We’ve also provided two style sheets. The first one is the starting point, a shell for your code.
Take your favourite images and present them in an online gallery with little more than an unordered list and a little CSS.
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