Articles tagged as "css"
Introduction If you are frightened by the prospects of using Cascading Style Sheets, there's no need to be. Using a computer can be daunting for someone coming to it afresh but after a while, you think nothing of it.
When my 98 year old grandpa posted a comment on my weblog last fall it hit me in a new way just how much the web is a part of our society. If I open my laptop in a coffee shop and there's no wireless I practically don't know what to do.
Using CSS to center elements on a Web site -- whether it's the entire page or a single block or tag -- can be a little tricky at first, especially if you've only used tables to center elements before.
We frequently get responses and e-mails from viewers, and I see it requested all the time in user forums and elsewhere around the web: how do you remove the underline from links in your Web page? First Method: Inline Style The first way to do this would be to apply a style attribute to your links containing the CSS property "text-decoration." Like so: <a href="link-to-page-here.html" style="text-decoration: none;">Link text here!</a> This will create a link with no underline, but it will only affect that link, so you'll need to apply the style attribute to each link that you want to appear without an underline.
Step 12 – Styling Tables Although tables have been used for page layout since the dark ages of the Web, I think I've shown in this series that CSS layouts offer much more scope and versatility.
HTML is hot again. Some time ago the HTML5 promo machine got up to speed, causing a little mini-fuss. In a parallel universe, others are still putting a lot of time and effort into the development of xHTML2.
Typography is an important part of Web design. Just like in the print world, your content needs to be readable to your viewers for it to be of any use. As a general rule, you want to make sure your Web site provides as little resistance as possible to the user, and the easier your site is to read, the better.
The WPDFD Weekly Digest (WPDFDWD? That acronym's getting ridiculous!) is a new addition to our article line-up. In it, you'll find links. These links are going to lead you to things in the web design and development world, as well as links to things we hope you'll just find interesting.
One of the greatest aspects about the Web is that it's such an open platform, especially for design. The accessibility and freedom of the Web allows designers to do some very nice-looking things, and it allows for experimentation and interpretation.