Recently, CSS has added a lot of new cool features such as custom properties and new functions. While these things can make our lives a lot easier, they can also end up interacting with preprocessors, like Sass, in funny ways.
The year 1994 when all began and the great era when the web we know today was born. It was the time when developers and designers only learn how to do web, collect and create a web experience from scratch - before landing pages, burger menu, Z and F-Pattern, adaptive design, flat design, eCommerce, functional animation and micro-interactions… Let's watch what we used in the past Web…
Have you been wondering how CSS features like painting backgrounds compare to CSS Houdini’s Paint API in terms of performance. CSS on it’s own is already pretty powerful and can paint lots of amazing things.
“Dark mode” is defined as a color scheme that uses light-colored text and other UI elements on a dark-colored background. Dark mode, dark theme, black mode, night mode… they all refer to and mean the same thing: a mostly-dark interface rather than a mostly-light interface.
One of the challenges we face when implementing class-based atomic styling is that it often depends on a specific breakpoint for context. We can prefix each breakpoint. This works well until we start adding multiple classes. That’s when it becomes difficult to keep a track what relates to what and where to add, remove. or change stuff.