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Beverleyh

  1. Responsive CSS3 Any Content Slider (no JavaScript)

    Fiddling some more with CSS transitions and the checkbox hack to emulate click events via CSS, I tried my hand at making a CSS-only content slider.

    Initially I attempted to make it with checkboxes, but due to the behaviour of multiple checkboxes being checkable at the same time (which totally mungs up the idea for a slider where you only want one slide activated), I turned to radio buttons instead.

    The key difference between radios and checkboxes is that only one radio ...
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    CSS related
  2. Responsive CSS3 Multi-Level, Drop-Down Menu (no JavaScript)

    I decided to work more on the previous "CSS-only, Multi-Level, Off-Canvass/Slide-Out Menu (no JavaScript)" code so that it can be used on desktop as well as mobile.

    So here is the "Responsive CSS3 Multi-Level, Drop-Down Menu (no JavaScript)".

    It's similar to the previous menu in that it uses the same side-docked, off-canvass menu pattern for mobile, but this new version now also sports a horizontal, dropdown menu bar in "desktop" view, ...

    Updated 06-03-2014 at 08:28 PM by Beverleyh

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    CSS related
  3. CSS-only, Multi-Level, Off-Canvass/Slide-Out Menu (no JavaScript)

    I recently worked on a mobile forum with off-canvass/slide-out menu. I wanted to keep the project as small and lightweight as possible, so I chose to snub JavaScript and work on a CSS-only solution. The menu was just a simple 1-level effort using the checkbox hack (where you use the :checked state of a checkbox and a connected label to trigger something with CSS), but it was an excuse for me to play around with CSS3 transitions. That example is here: http://m.jemcon.org/phpBB3/

    Anyway, ...

    Updated 04-14-2014 at 10:11 AM by Beverleyh

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    CSS related
  4. (Beginners) Easy ways to speed up your web pages

    This week I was asked to look at and offer opinions on a student's website project.

    Now, its been a while since I was in student-shoes but it brought back memories of the mistakes that I made myself back when I was first learning how to make websites so I thought I'd create my first blog about the easy mistakes and easy fixes that can really help improve loading times.

    My first observation is with the common development path that a lots of new-starters take when making ...

    Updated 04-16-2011 at 09:30 AM by Beverleyh (completing what I started)

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