When you write CSS, there are some problems you may run into. Then, to overcome the situation, you’ll need to use some small and effective CSS tricks.
In this article I’ll try to show you some tips and tricks that can definitely help you when writing CSS.
Usually, a FAQ page is that long page with lots of questions and answers, the one we are searching for when we need some extra info regarding a subject. So, for example, if you own a website that sells stuff, then you will need a page like that.
Styling ordered lists was always a tricky task and I’m not the only one who thinks that. To style numbers you need to remove default browser styles and add hooks to your lists elements in order to target them and style accordingly.
In this article you’ll learn how to add some CSS3 fine tuning to your ordered lists, using a semantic approach.
Ever since I started working for one of my CSS3 breadcrumbs example, I thought about writing this tutorial. In this article, I will use a similar technique in order to create some good looking CSS3 tabs.
A breadcrumb navigation allow users to know where they are in a hierarchical structure and navigate back to higher-level pages in the hierarchy. Also, the breadcrumbs can reduce the number of actions a user need to perform in order to navigate back.
So, to keep it simple, if you have a website with lot of pages and sub-levels, in order to increase usability, you need to use breadcrumbs. Having said that, today you’ll learn how to create your own cool CSS3 breadcrumbs.