Just getting started as a front-end developer? Awesome. CSS & HTML are the foundation of building all websites. We have some stuff here that might be useful to you. These are our recommendations.
Our comprehensive guide to CSS flexbox layout. This complete guide explains everything about flexbox, focusing on all the differnet possible properties for the parent element (the flex container) and the child elements (the flex items). It also includes history, demos, patterns, and a browser support chart.
Trying to learn layout on the web? We've picked out some of the best articles on CSS-Tricks covering layout for you here.
Variable Fonts open up new possibilities for typography on the web, from granular control over styling to optimizations that make for super speedy and selective loading. This guide provides an overview of the concept along with relevant CSS properties and best practices that will help you wrangle custom fonts like a boss.
Gradients are your tool in CSS to add multiple colors, often fading from on to another, to the background of elements in web design. This guide covers the different types of gradients that can be created with CSS, including examples that contain tips and tricks to get the most out of the syntax.
The following is a guest post by Amelia Bellamy-Royds and me. Amelia and I recently presented at the same conference together. We both covered SVG, yet neither of us SVG fallbacks comprehensively. It's such a huge topic, after all. While I've covered SVG fallbacks before, it's been a few years and we figured we could do that subject better justice now. Here we go!
<table></table> element in HTML is used for displaying tabular data. You can think of it as a way to describe and display data that would make sense in spreadsheet software. Essentially: columns and rows. In this article we're going to look at how to use them, when to use them, and everything else you need to know.
Centering things in CSS is the poster child of CSS complaining. Why does it have to be so hard? They jeer. I think the issue isn't that it's difficult to do, but in that there so many different ways of doing it, depending on the situation, it's hard to know which to reach for.
So let's make it a decision tree and hopefully make it easier.
Forms. They collection information. Sometimes what is entered isn't in the format we need. How do we validate that? There is a lot we can do right in the browser.