Let’s say you’re working on styling a blog’s comments section. Before delving into any CSS3 fanciness, you’d want to get some basic styles in place to take care of older, non-CSS3-supporting browsers. As we mentioned, it’s important to make sure your pages are functional and at least decent-looking in browsers that don’t support CSS3 before you add on CSS3 as part of progressive enhancement.
The comments area before any CSS3 is applied.
Figure above shows a blog’s comments section with some basic styles applied. The text, avatar image, commenter’s name, and date for each comment have been laid out neatly, the text is formatted, and we even have some basic backgrounds and borders in place. There’s nothing wrong with this comments area; it’s usable, it’s clean, it’s attractive. Anyone seeing it in an older browser would not think they were missing something or that the page was “broken.”But there’s a lot we can do with CSS3, without adding a single image or touching the markup, to jazz up the page’s appearance.
CSS3 Related Interview Questions
|XML Interview Questions||CSS3 Interview Questions|
|HTML Interview Questions||Dreamweaver Interview Questions|
|UI Developer Interview Questions||CSS Interview Questions|
|CSS Advanced Interview Questions||WordPress Interview Questions|
|Pure.CSS Interview Questions||XHTML Interview Questions|
The Css3 Lowdown
Styling Images 150 And Links By Type
Improving Efficiency Using Pseudo-classes
Different Screen Size, Different Design
Flexing Your Layout Muscles
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