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SEO Web Design, LLC / Posts tagged "css-tricks"

In my research, I’ve found there are four approaches to Object-Oriented Programming in JavaScript: Which methods should I use? Which one is “the best” way? Here I’ll present my findings along with information that may help you decide which is right for you. To make that decision, we’re not just going to look at the different flavors but compare conceptual aspects between them: Let’s start with a foundation of OOP in JavaScript. What is Object-Oriented Programming? Object-Oriented Programming is a way...

*by “we’re” i mean front-end developers This is a written version of a talk from Jamstack Conf London in 2019 that I put together for attendees. Because, the day before I was to board a flight for that trip, I flew off my mountain bike and broke both my arms. I felt bad that I couldn’t deliver the talk, so I both recorded it[1] and made this. I’m moving it here because I like to keep a...

Responsive typography has been tried in the past with a slew of methods such as media queries and CSS calc(). Here, we’re going to explore a different way to linearly scale text between a set of minimum and maximum sizes as the viewport’s width increases, with the intent of making its behavior at different screen sizes more predictable — All in a single line of CSS, thanks to clamp(). The CSS function clamp() is a heavy hitter. It’s...

I feel like CUBE CSS[1] has already made the rounds on the internet, but I’m catching up via RSS so news moves slower relative to me. While the approach outlined in that post was interesting, one thing that stood out to me had nothing to do with the practical suggestions behind CUBE CSS. Rather, it was this paragraph that rattled around in my brain for a while. CSS is an incredibly complex programming language to learn because...

Sarcasm disclaimer: This article is mostly sarcasm. I do not think that I actually speak for Dylan Thomas and I would never encourage you to foist a light theme on people who don’t want it. No matter how wrong they may be. When Dylan Thomas penned the words[1], “Do not go gentle into that good night,” he was talking about death. But if he were alive today, he might be talking about Linux containers. There is no...

When I was in high school, we learned about “The Black Box[1]” which is concept in theater. If memory serves me right, the approach was a simple and elegant one: that you can take any space, any black box, and make it come to life with a story. I liked the idea that it’s possible to convey anything, tell any story, and create any reality — all in the confines of what equates to a black...

If we need to show documentation to the user directly in the WordPress editor, what is the best way to do it? Since the block editor is based on React, we may be tempted to use React components and HTML code for the documentation. That is the approach I followed in my previous article, which demonstrated a way to show documentation in a modal window[1]. But this solution is not flawless, because adding documentation through React components and...

It’s true, web animation can be accessible! Sometimes it just takes a little extra effort to make sure that it is. There are strategic things we can do to make sure our animations have a positive impact on accessibility, like planning how they contribute to the overall UX[1] and ease of use[2] of our site. There are also more tactical considerations for making sure the animations on our site are accessible, and that’s where the Web...

Initialize with JavaScript Use ztext with vanilla JS with new Ztextify(selector, {}). This constructor accepts two arguments: the HTML element selector and an options object. JS var ztxt = new Ztextify(".hero-text", {depth: "30px",layers: 8,fade: true,direction: "forwards",event: "pointer",eventRotation: "35deg"});Powered by WPeMatico...