With the release of jQuery 3 (and recently 3.1) we as developers have been able to use many new features – as well as having performance increases (at least visually). So it’s a no brainer to use it over previous versions, or is it? With the release of the v2 branch the jQuery team announced that it wouldn’t be supporting IE6-8. And… if you’re working on commercial projects, this sucks. Luckily you can use the latest version and fallback to … Continued
Flexbox & History One of the best ways to achieve a row of boxes which match in their heights is with an up-and-coming feature called flexbox. This is particularly important when presenting dynamic content, if you’re using pre-selected, static content then often the best approach to take is just to add a min-height within the CSS for the columns. As soon as the content extends a min-height however they will escape and have differing heights.
A few weeks ago I wrote about the Traditional Box Model and the ‘box-sizing’ CSS property, which, in essence, allowed you to easily create two adjacent boxes with a width of 50% and any amount of padding, because padding was included in the width. In this article I will talk about a different method of achieving this with the help of the ‘calc()’ expression.
Columns are lovely things. They allow you to read text easier, make chunks of text look nicer and now with the power and beauty of CSS3 you can make columns dynamically – yey! No more table columns and splitting of paragraphs to achieve the same effect.