The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks, and Hacks

Format Post in Web Design and Development BY Rachel Andrew

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The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks, and Hacks Rachel Andrew is available to download

The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks, and Hacks
Rachel Andrew
Type: eBook
Released: 2007
Page Count: 414
Format: pdf
Language: English
ISBN-10: 097584198X
ISBN-13: 9780975841983
A practical guide on CSS (Cascading Style Sheets) for professionals and novices, that can be used both as a tutorial and read cover-to-cover or as a handy and practical reference book to common problems, solutions and effects.The CSS Anthology: 101 ... Textbook The 2nd edition is now full-color throughout and is completely updated and revised with the latest tips & tricks. This book will show you how to: Construct robust CSS layouts that work every time. Create sleek drop-down menus using only CSS. Build a professional tabbed navigation system. Replace image-based navigation with low-fat CSS lists. Design smarter, more usable CSS-flavored web forms. Use rounded corners minus the bloated HTML. Allow your visitors to select their preferred look and feel. Let the W3C validator do your debugging. Reduce the burden of site maintenance and updates. ... along with 92 other solutions to common questions and problems. The CSS Anthology: 101 Essential Tips, Tricks & Hacks is ideal for experienced Web designers who would like to add sparkle to their existing designs, as well as newcomers who want to learn Web design the right way the first time. The book is written so that it can be read cover to cover, or referred to like a cookbook with 101 different recipies for your Website. It's written in an easy-to-follow, consistent format that's well illustrated with plenty of full color screenshots and code examples, providing quick visual cues. If you hate wading through dry academic-style texts, then the illustrations and examples throughout this book will suit you About the Author Rachel is a director of, a UK-based web solutions company, and is an experienced web developer. Rachel is a member of the Web Standards Project on the Dreamweaver Task Force, and hopes to encourage best practices in the support and use of W3C Standards in Dreamweaver. In addition to co-authoring several books, Rachel writes for various magazines and resource sites, both online and off. When not writing code or writing about writing code, Rachel spends time with her daughter, tries to encourage people to use Debian GNU/Linux, studies with the Open University, and enjoys a nice pint of beer.

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