Firefox Quantum: Developer Edition has a very useful tool to inspect the CSS grid layout in websites. Check out how to access and use it. Advertisements
For the codepen output, if you want to add fonts, like google fonts, you can do that in more than one way.
Another quick tip, today! This time it’s about the CSS @supports rule. The rule checks for the browser support, or the lack of it, of a given CSS property/value and applies some style if that check is passed.
Whether you’re naming human babies or variables in code, the struggle is real. Okay, that maybe was a little exaggerated — naming babies is much easier. So, let’s take a look at a naming rule for boolean that most folks follow and is kinda awesome.
Using Codepen more and more, often to experiment and for demos to show the code I’m working with, I’ve learned to make my Codepen workflow smoother with little tacks here and there. One of which is finding a way to avoid repeating a same base URL in the HTML, in Pens. Here’s what I mean…
I’ll be honest. The one ☝️ thing I’ve not much used CSS Counter for is numbering headings which ironically is the prime example shown in all its tutorials. Although counting header elements is EXTREMELY useful, I’ve found more use for Counter with other elements.
Icons have become an important part of web designs. Granted there are many online resources (both free and paid) for icons, we still should be able to use the one style of symbols we already have and are uber familiar with — emojis, as icons.
The answer is, a blueprint! I’m not kidding, this is the single best thing you could include in your Grid workflow (if you got one) that’ll make you master the gridding work
The length of an array is often misunderstood as the tally of the number of items we’ve added to the array, when it’s not! It’s got something to do with the indices, actually.
Browsers can automatically add quotations in pages for the HTML q element. The default quotes are the double quotations at the top of the text. This, however, is changeable.