Updated 12-09-2014 at 09:33 AM by Beverleyh
One of the most annoying things on touch devices is the way that CSS hover activated menus stay open until another link is clicked. Well, this example fixes that;
UPDATED! Responsive CSS3 Multi-Level, Drop-Down Menu
(Earlier releases of the Drop-Down menu have been replaced with better support for tap-activated sub-menus on touchscreen - reverted to using the arrow labels and checkbox hack [like the Fly-Out version does] - they're there for mobile view so why not use
Updated 09-06-2014 at 09:56 AM by Beverleyh
The HTML src attribute supports frame, iframe, img, input and script elements. It does not support the div element. But HTML 5 gives us the "data" attribute that lets us define custom attributes within HTML elements. We can create whatever we want: <div data-brand=..., <div data-mymusic=... etc. So we can also have <div data-src=...
Updated 08-16-2014 at 11:33 PM by molendijk
Images can be tricky to deal with in a responsive environment; by nature they are a 'static' element with specific dimensions, so how can we manipulate them into working with our lovely fluid/flexible web layouts? Thankfully there are a few techniques, and this post rounds up my top 3.
Please note, this article mostly covers visual resizing in a web browser, and not any "true" responsive image techniques, i.e. serving different images to different screen sizes. These are
Updated 08-16-2014 at 11:26 AM by Beverleyh
In the old days, many designers used frames within framesets to present documents in multiple views. This allowed them to modify the menu for the whole site by just updating the page in the navigation frame. And visitors could go from one (content) page to another without causing a page (re)load in the navigation frame (or another frame).
Framesets were abandoned when people started to realize that their benefits didn't outweight their numerous problems and that other ways of updating