If you’ve ever watched old sci-fi flicks, you know how powerful loops can be. Feed your robot nemesis an infinite loop, and kaboom. Robo dust.
It’s a perfectly reasonable to want to style the marker of list items. You know: blue bullets with black text in an unordered list. Or red counters with knockout white numbers in an ordered list.
There was just a bug late last year where system fonts (at least on Mac, I don’t know what the story was on other platforms) in Chrome appeared too thin and tracked-in at small sizes and too thick and tracked-out at larger sizes. That one was fixed, thankfully. But while it was a problem, it was the reason I gave up on system fonts for now and switched something else. A performance loss but aesthetic gain.
Scheduled is the key word there — that’s a fairly new thing! When a push notification is scheduled (i.e. “Take your pill” or “You’ve got a flight in 3 hours”) that means it can be shown to the user even if they’ve gone offline. That’s an improvement from the past where push notification required the user being online.
It’s a Sherlock Holmes story, but designed to be more interesting and immersive (even audio!) than just words-on-a-screen. … Read article “A Scandal in Bohemia”
I recently had to craft a newspaper-like design that featured multiple row and column spans with divider lines in between them. Take a look at the mockup graphic here and see if it makes you sweat at all. If you’re like me, you have been around a while and know just how difficult this would have been with old layout techniques.… Read article “Techniques for a Newspaper Layout with CSS Grid and Border Lines Between Elements”
In this tutorial, we’re going to build a toggle that allows users to switch between light and dark modes, using a
But it isn’t only overflow that can cause this “data loss.” Alignment can cause data loss too. Imagine flexbox or … Read article “Overflow And Data Loss In CSS”
There has been an interesting point/counter-point combo recently along … Read article ““Off The Main Thread””
I can’t say I use background-clip all that often. I’d wager it’s hardly ever used in day-to-day CSS work. But I was reminded of it in a post by Stefan Judis, which coincidentally was itself a learning-response post to a post over here by Ana Tudor.