Sometimes you have a lot of information to present on a page. In certain circumstances (say, when you have a constrained space in which to present this content) I think the concept of using inline tabs to present users with choices as to what they see at any one time works really well. (more…)
Among the many things to like about Veerle’s redesign of her blog is the way she does the hover effects for lists of links, such as those in her “approved” section.
Rather than force others to wade through Veerle’s CSS (wow, that’s quite a stylesheet!) I thought it’d be helpful to show how to create this “block hover” effect. (more…)
A lot has been written about more efficient CSS (see below for some examples). Certainly, when you work with multiple people on larger sites, organizing your CSS in a logical, consistent manner becomes increasingly important.
Recently I posted 10 tips to improve the design of your blog’s comment section. One of those tips was to make your ‘author’ comments look different so that your readers could easily see your contribution to the discussion. (more…)
This is one of the more useful CSS techniques I’ve learned, and seeing as I picked it up somewhat later than I would have liked, I’m sure there are others who are not simplifying their CSS by breaking it up in this way.