CSS3 gradients aren’t something new, but because of cross browser incompatibility, they weren’t used that much until now.
However, you should know that they are available to use in Safari, Chrome (Webkit) and Mozilla Firefox (from 3.6) browsers.
With this post I will show you how to use CSS gradients for some major browsers: Firefox, Safari, Chrome and IE (surprise!).
PNG-8 with alpha transparency?
I know some of you will say that this is impossible, because that was exactly what I was saying when I found out about it.
But, Adobe Fireworks makes itself “guilty” about that and in this article I will show you how you can get a PNG-8 image with alpha transparency.
Web designers have been constrained to use a limited number of safe-fonts due to the dependence of being available on various computers and operating systems. CSS3 changed that by introducing a feature that allows you to use any font for your website.
This article contains a simple and easy to implement tutorial about using the @font-face property.
Working often with CSS for my own website or for my job makes me trying always to be organized and that made me thinking about a thing. What is the best way to organize my CSS file(s)? With this article I will try to present you a short guide about CSS organizing.
Have you ever felt overwhelmed by the number of applications for web development you can find online and didn’t know what to choose?
I am sure you did, as I was there, too.
If you are in this situation or if you are looking for alternatives then read more, because in this article I will present you some free development applications you can use to edit your files.
You may wonder why I insist about this subject I already wrote but recently I was working for a project and I needed a simple and efficient solution for ALL browsers (including here our “beloved” IE6) to center blocks of unknown width - without specifying a width for each.
And meanwhile doing that I found a cross-browsers solution for that.
Adobe Photoshop’s save for web does a very good job when it comes about optimizing images but what happens when you wanna go beyond that, when you wish to obtain minimum size for your images?
A smaller image means a faster web page, lower bandwidth consumption so you have a lot of reasons to optimize your images. In the following rows I’ll introduce you some tools that will help you achieve this.
If you want to write efficient and optimized CSS code then you’ll surely need to have in mind the following shorthand tips.
These tips and tricks apparently don’t seem to be so important at the first sight. But once you write thousands of CSS lines you will wish to optimize every single line.
Why’s that? Because loading speed does matter (Google introduced this to their ranking algorithms) and your web pages will load faster because your stylesheet file size will be smaller.
Below I will present you a short, yet comprehensive CSS shorthand guide to help you get started optimizing your CSS file. So let’s have a look at some examples and see exactly how we can optimize a CSS file.
At the beginning, perhaps you were developing websites just for fun or you were just learning some new tricks, but now, when you are developing a website or a web application you can’t afford to skip the usability basics rules.
In this article we’ll try to remember some basic, unwritten web usability rules.
If you are a web developer then you surely know what is an image replacement technique and what that means. One of the most common CSS techniques is the Phark Method, a very good and simple method.
Although this is very used, I noticed developers tend to skip fixing Firefox appearance of a dotted border that goes to the edge of the screen. In this tutorial I will show you how this can be fixed in a simple way.