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September 21 2011

May 20 2011

December 29 2010

Less Framework 3

Less Framework is a cross-device CSS grid system based on using inline media queries.

The idea is to first create a default layout normally, and then additional layouts using inline media queries. Any browsers incompatible with media queries will simply ignore all the additional layouts, and will only use the default one. The additional layouts will inherit any styles given to the default layout, so coding them is a breeze.

September 21 2010

A List Apart: Articles: Forward Thinking Form Validation

Form validation has been a finicky business since the web was born. First came the server-side validation error summary. Then we evolved to client-side validation to verify results inline. Now, we have the marching giant that is HTML5 and CSS3: HTML5’s forms chapter offers new input types and attributes that make validation constraints possible. CSS3’s basic UI module provides several pseudo-classes to help us style those validation states and change a field’s appearance based on the user’s actions. Let’s take a look at combining the two to create a CSS-based form validator that has fairly broad browser support.

December 03 2009

24 ways: Have a Field Day with HTML5 Forms

Forms are usually seen as that obnoxious thing we have to markup and style. I respectfully disagree: forms (on a par with tables) are the most exciting thing we have to work with. Here we’re going to take a look at how to style a beautiful HTML5 form using some advanced CSS and latest CSS3 techniques. I promise you will want to style your own forms after you’ve read this article.

Bulletproof @font-face syntax « Paul Irish

Let me introduce you to the best way to do your @font-face definitions: @font-face { font-family: 'Graublau Web'; src: url('GraublauWeb.eot'); src: local('Graublau Web Regular'), local('Graublau Web'), url('GraublauWeb.otf') format('opentype'); } I'll circle back to why this is the best possible solution but let's first review the other techniques' weaknesses. Of course, the problem at the center of this is that IE needs an .eot font, and the other browsers must take a .ttf or .otf. Okay, let's see what we got here…
Reposted bysicksin sicksin

July 29 2009

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