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It’s a fact of CSS life that the ‘border’ of any block level element gets factored into it’s final box size for layout. That means that if you add a border on a hover to an element that didn’t already have a border of that exact size, you will cause a layout shift.
A global h2 style probably isn’t going to last more than a month before everyone starts changing it inline or by id. This means that global styles end up getting in the way 8 months down the line.
MailStyle allows you to write the css for your html emails as you normally would, then writes the styles inline when you send your emails. It also makes sure that your image paths are absolute rather than relative.
If I ruled the world, IE would not be used by people. Since that is not the case, we need to put these rules to memory.
Deadweight is RCov for CSS, kind of. Given a set of stylesheets and a set of URLs, it determines which selectors are actually used and reports which can be "safely" deleted.
With Scrippets, you can add boxes of nicely-formatted script to your blog. It even works in comments.
SlickMap CSS is a simple stylesheet for displaying finished sitemaps directly from HTML unordered list navigation.
Sass is a meta-language on top of CSS that‘s used to describe the style of a document cleanly and structurally, with more power than flat CSS allows. Sass both provides a simpler, more elegant syntax for CSS and implements various features that are useful for creating manageable stylesheets.
I am a huge fan of SASS (Syntactically Awesome Stylesheets) for styling Rails applications. I have been using it on all of my projects for quite a while now and have developed some great techniques that make it much easier to organize, write, and read stylesheets in an application
Maybe I haven’t been paying close enough attention, but over the past few years an interesting variation of CSS Sprites has been getting a lot of play on large web sites that serve millions of users.