HTML5 and CSS3
September 13, 2015
September 8, 2014
Being able to use video for the background of a web page, was once but a dream – no more! Now it’s more than just possible, it pretty easy in fact! Check out this new video on how to do it:
Fullscreen background video
You will need to know basic HTML and CSS to understand. No worries though, we teach that too!
January 19, 2013
The word-wrap property is supported by all major browsers – and IE. There may not be a huge need for this feature in the English language, there aren’t too many overly long words, but then, it also depends on the size of the container.
January 19, 2013
Text Shadow is another fun little CSS3 feature that makes things so much easier – for most of us, anyway. There’s bad news for IE users: Text shadow feature is NOT supported by any version of Internet Explorer at this time.
January 6, 2013
Adding on the the last tutorial about 2D Transforms: Adding a third value to our specifications, we can create a 3D effect. Unfortunately, this is not yet supported in all browsers.
December 28, 2012
Transform is yet another cool, new toy for our webdesign toy chest. Gone are the days of having to use a graphics editor to create certain effects. Now we can turn, spin, stretch, scale, and move things around with the CSS ‘transform’ property alone.
December 24, 2012
This is a fun little feature, just as long as you are Not trying to view it with Internet Explorer. Unfortunately, IE does not support the CSS3 transition property (yet?). I know, I was shocked, too… The other main browsers support it, but Firefox 4, Chrome, and Safari require a pre-fix:
December 15, 2012
CSS3 Box Shadows are another nifty property that allows us to now easily create visual effects without having to use images. And, best of all, it’s supported by all current major browsers.
November 24, 2012
Remember the days, when in order to get rounded corners on your borders, you had to created little corner images with pictures of your round corners? … now, with CSS3, rounded borders can be created with simple CSS.
November 15, 2012
Aside from list and paragraph tags, HTML 4 and earlier didn’t provide any actual structure tags, and we had to use the div tag for our layout framework. HTML5 gives us tags so we can call things as we see them.
Some of the more frequently occurring tags are: