There has been some discussion in the past about how/when to use tables in web development. Though, the conclusion is the same: when you’re dealing with tabular data, tables are absolutely required.
Designing a table is a challenge – and here I’m not talking only about the way it looks. It’s (mostly) about how easy is your table to read. If your table isn’t easy to scan, usually users get annoyed as they lose focus when trying to find the right column and row.
Having said that, today we’re going to create beautiful and practical tables styled using CSS3. Also, jQuery will be used to create fallbacks for older browsers.
Organizing content was always an important task for web designers. Just like accordions, using a CSS3 tabbed navigation can help you structuring similar groups of content.
Along with so many rounded corners (which lately became the default), today you’ll learn how to create some good looking CSS3 tabs with beveled corners. We’ll do that using a clever CSS3 gradients technique.
Knowing that, check out the below preview to see the login form we’re going to create in this article:
Whether you’re designing a website or a web application, you’ll need buttons for it. Now, with CSS3′s help, it was never easier to create nice looking buttons.
In this article you’ll learn how to create some cool CSS3 buttons in just a few steps.
At my beginnings as a web developer, when I first discovered how to clear floats I was so happy and it was for sure an “a-ha” moment. Since then, so many things have changed and new clearing methods have appeared. One thing remained the same: the need to clear floats.
In this article, we’ll see some effective solutions for clearing floated elements.