Tia  Gottlieb

Tia Gottlieb

1598486820

CSS Properties, content-visibility, getInstalledRelatedApps()

Chrome 85 is rolling out now! You can improve rendering performance with content-visibility: auto. CSS properties can now be set… in CSS. You can now check if your Windows app or PWA is installed with the getInstalledRelatedApps() API. App icon shortcuts work on Windows too (for real this time). There’s an origin trial for fetch upload streaming. And lots more.

Let’s dive in and see what’s new for developers in Chrome 85!

#css

What is GEEK

Buddha Community

CSS Properties, content-visibility, getInstalledRelatedApps()

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#hire css developer #css development company #css development services #css development #css developer #css

Position Layout property in CSS

Hello, World! In this article, we will try to grasp the concepts of one of the trickiest and crucial topics in CSS.

Position layout property in CSS is solely used to place and position elements respectively in an HTML document. They assign respective positions to HTML elements so that the overall design of our page is maintained and managed well.

The widely used positions property in CSS are as follows:

1. Static position:

When an HTML element gets assigned with

staticposition, the various position properties likeleft,right,topandbottomdoesn’t work. Elements in an HTML document carry static position by default.

Let’s copy and paste the code below in an IDE to view what’s happening.

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html lang="en">
  <head>
    <style>
      #Section {
        height: 200vh;
        width: 800px;
        border: 5px solid blue;
        background-color: cyan;
        font-family: monospace;
        font-size: 2rem;
        text-align: center; 
      }

      #Div1, #Div2, #Div3 {
        border: 4px solid red;
        font-size: 1.5rem;
        width: 200px;
        height: 100px;
        text-align: center;
        display: inline-block;
      }

      #Div2 {
        position: static;
        left: 20px;
        top: 50px;
      }
    </style>
  </head>
  <body>
    <section id="Section">
      <p>This is Section</p>
      <div id="Div1">
        <p>This is Div 1</p>
      </div>
      <div id="Div2">
        <p>This is Div 2</p>
      </div>
      <div id="Div3">
        <p>This is Div 3</p>
      </div>
    <section>
  </body>
</html>

Upon adding position property

staticto the selector idDiv2, we saw that the position ofDiv2box didn’t change. Hence, we can conclude that elements with positionstaticdoesn’t get affected byleft, right,toporbottomproperties.

2. Relative position:

When an element gets assigned with position

relative, the position properties likeleft,right,top andbottomaffects the element’s position in the page relative to its normal position asstatic.

Let’s copy and paste the code below to

Div2selector to replace the previous position property.

#Div2 {
        position: relative;
        left: 20px;
        top: 50px;
      }

We can see that the

Div2box changed its position relative to its normal orstaticposition, i.e.20pxfrom theleftand50pxfrom thetop. Upon applyingrelativeposition property to an element, other contents in the same box won’t get affected and change positions

3. Fixed position:

This position property is used to freeze an element in a particular location of the page so that scrolling doesn’t affect the visibility or location of the element. When we apply

fixedvalue to a selector, it gets removed from the flow of the HTML document, i.e. the selector element gets uprooted from its actual position, becomes relative to the entire viewport, and doesn’t get scrolled.

Let’s copy and paste the code below to know the difference.

<!DOCTYPE html>
<html lang="en">
  <head>
    <style>
      #Section {
        height: 400vh;
        width: 800px;
        border: 5px solid blue;
        background-color: cyan;
        font-family: monospace;
        font-size: 2rem;
        text-align: center; 
      }
      #Div1, #Div2, #Div3 {
        border: 4px solid red;
        font-size: 1.5rem;
        width: 200px;
        height: 100px;
        text-align: center;
        display: inline-block;
      }
      #Div2 {
        position: fixed;
        left: 0;
        top: 0;
      }
    </style>
  </head>
  <body>
    <section id="Section">
      <p>This is Section</p>
      <div id="Div1">
        <p>This is Div 1</p>
      </div>
      <div id="Div2">
        <p>This is Div 2</p>
      </div>
      <div id="Div3">
        <p>This is Div 3</p>
      </div>
    <section>
  </body>
</html>

After scrolling, we can see that the id

Div2gets fixed in the topmost corner of the document.

4. Absolute position:

Just like

fixedposition, theabsoluteposition property removes selectors from the flow. As the element gets removed from its normal position, the parent element doesn’t regard it as its child anymore. The element becomes relative to the document.

#css #css3 #css-position-property #tutorials #learning-css #html-css

Eric  Bukenya

Eric Bukenya

1626298440

Animating The Pseudo-Element Content Property Using CSS Keyframes Animation

At InVision, I’m building a small user interface (UI) that loads a list of documents and then caches them in memory for all subsequent renderings of the UI. During that one-time-only loading phase, I’m showing the static text, Loading...., in the view. But, this static text got me thinking about low-effort animations. And, whether or not I could use CSS @keyframes animations to animate the ellipsis portion of that text. It turns out, animating the content property works in modern browsers!

Normally with @keyframes animations, we use the timeline to define numeric CSS properties that can be animated gracefully using some sort of timing function. That said, it appears that we can use individual keyframes to set the state for non-animatable properties. These properties will be applied for the duration of the keyframe; but, will not receive any sort of transitiony magic.

In this demo, I’m animating the content property in order to apply an increasing number of dots (.) in the Loading....

#html / css #css #css keyframes #css keyframes animation

Alayna  Rippin

Alayna Rippin

1603188000

Creating a CSS Visual Cheatsheet

The other day one of our students asked about possibility of having a CSS cheatsheet to help to decide on the best suited approach when doing this or that layout.

This evolved into the idea of making a visual CSS cheatsheet with all (most) of the common patterns we see everyday and one of the best possible conceptual implementation for them.

In the end any layout could and should be split into parts/blocks and we see every block separately.

Here is our first take on that and we would be happy to keep extending it to help us all.

Please, send you suggestions in the comments in community or via gitlab for the repeated CSS patterns with your favourite implementation for that so that we will all together make this as useful as it can be.

#css #css3 #cascading-style-sheets #web-development #html-css #css-grids #learning-css #html-css-basics

Aisu  Joesph

Aisu Joesph

1618024175

CSS Alignment Made Simple

CSS is seen as an impediment in web development for many of us. Most of the time it looks like even when you follow the rules and everything seems clear, it still doesn’t work the way you want it to.

Therefore, the purpose of this article is to make some features of CSS much easier to understand.

The thing I want to address now is the alignment of the elements.

Without further ado, here are some of the most common scenarios one might encounter when it comes to this topic and how they can be approached.

#css-center #css-position #css-flexbox #css-center-image-in-a-div #css