For many years, it seemed like columns were one of the toughest layout challenges web designers faced. It often took various hacks, such as clearfixes, to get them aligned and looking good.
We’re all familiar with desktop coding software and web IDEs. These feature syntax highlighting to make writing code & debugging easier.
Designing a responsive layout doesn’t need to be difficult. Especially if you initially wireframe to plan ahead and figure out exactly what you’re creating.
You can do some pretty crazy stuff with SVGs. It’s possible for developers to code graphics onto a page without any image files just using the SVG & canvas feature.
The pricing page is a staple for any online shop. It’s used for SaaS products, service companies, and eCommerce shops all around the web.
Every site should include some social buttons to increase sharing on the web. But the default sharing buttons are not that great and they’re each styled differently based on the brand of the networks.
CSS content cards are a great way to organize listings of blog posts, products, services or just about any repetitive content. When well-designed, each individual card can stand out from the list and is easy to read. The use of additional effects like hover states and image filters can enhance things ever further.
Every website usually needs some type of form, whether it’s a checkout page or a simple contact page.
Developers can make some crazy effects with simple user actions like hovers and mouse clicks. These mostly relate to desktop users but the mobile web also supports click/touch effects in most browsers.
Over the last 40 years or so, it seems that society has become fascinated by the art hacking. Of course, the nefarious kind is always of concern when it comes to security. But it’s not all bad. Many hackers use their skills to actually improve security and work on projects that are otherwise fun or beneficial to society.