Using auto margin to center an item in both the horizontal and vertical axes is tricky — unless that item is a grid item.
I’ve known about :target for a while and have always found it to be quiet useful, but I think with an added animation spin to it, it can be truly profitable 👍
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.
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
I’ve seen CSS vertical-align used only in table cells before, also, in the centering technique where an element with a display:table parent gets display:table-cell and vertical-align:middle to center its contents, vertically. But who knew, this property is even more useful in a place that’s not a table cell…
You’re probably already familiar with the visibility CSS property. We use it to hide or show something on the page by toggling its value between visible and hidden. But there’s a third value you might not have noticed yet.