Maurice Mahan created FocusOverlay, a “library for creating overlays on focused elements.” That description is a little confusing at you don’t need a library to create focus styles. What the library actually does is animate the focus rings as focus moves from one element to another. It’s based on the same idea as Flying Focus. … Read article “Animated Position of Focus Ring”
Sometimes they take up space and sometimes they don’t. Sometimes that is affected by a setting and sometimes it isn’t. Sometimes you can see them and sometimes you can’t unless you’re actually scrolling. Styling them is handled in all sorts of different ways, including some very recent developments.
You want to build a JS file? Please update Webpack first. Oh, that new version of Webpack is no longer compatible with your Node version. Oh, your new Node version is no longer compatible with that other dependency. Oh, now you have 233 detected security issues in all your node_modules
But we’ve got a few options here.… Read article “Need to scroll to the top of the page?”
TLDR: Pass an empty array as a second parameter for useEffect to avoid it running more than once and pass a function to your state’s setter function to make sure you always have the correct state. Also, use useRef for … Read article “Using requestAnimationFrame with React Hooks”
I’ve tried a handful of websites based on “tip with micropayments” in the past. They come and go. That’s fine. From a publisher perspective, it’s low-commitment. I’ve never earned a ton, but it was typically enough to be worth it.
The backdrop-filter property in CSS is used to apply filter effects (grayscale, contrast, blur, etc) to the background/backdrop of an element. The backdrop-filter has the same effect as the filter property, except the filter effects are applied only to the background and instead of to the element’s content.… Read article “backdrop-filter”
Serving a website seems pretty simple: Send some HTML, the browser figures out what resources to load next. Then we wait patiently for the page to be ready.
I had a little situation the other day where I needed to make one of those aspect-ratio friendly boxes. This isn’t particularly new stuff. I think the original credit goes as far back as 2009 and Thierry Koblentz’s Intrinsic Ratios and maintained popularity even for other kinds of content with articles like Uncle Dave’s Ol’ Padded Box.