W3C CSS specifications were written for implementors, not authors. Carrie Dils shares some user-friendly resources you can use to write CSS.
- [Voiceover] We've already look a little bit at W3C.org,…the organization that makes recommendations for…various technologies, including CSS.…I'm on their main page here for CSS and, as you can see,…we can find various CSS modules, where they're at…in their development life cycle…and if they're fully recommended yet.…We can also click on any of these for…a more detailed specification of…how to use a particular module.…I'm gonna click on this one for CSS selectors.…Now these selectors follow a sort of template…that you'll find regardless of…what CSS module you're looking at.…
For example, here we've got some links,…here we've got the abstract,…which is a highly technical overview of this module.…Then we've got the current status…of the specifications…and finally, if we keep going,…we've got the table of contents,…where we can really get into the…nitty-gritty of the specification.…Now, if you're thinking to yourself,…that these specifications look like…a hot mess of technical jargon, you're right.…And there's a reason for that,…
- What is CSS?
- Understanding how CSS works with HTML
- Applying fonts
- Understanding the classic box model
- Setting margins and padding
- Positioning elements
- Basic CSS layout concepts
- Media types and media queries
- Working with CSS frameworks and CSS grids
- Creating responsive layouts
- Tools that help you write and maintain CSS
Skill Level Beginner
1. CSS Basics
2. CSS Specifications
3. Common CSS Concepts
4. CSS Layouts
5. Working with CSS
6. Responsive CSS
7. Going Further with CSS
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