Bootstrap, the most popular HTML, CSS, and JS framework in the world for building responsive, mobile-first websites, is going through a systematic overhaul in it’s fourth iteration.
Author: Luka Čavka
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Background videos are pretty popular on the web today (and have been for a few years). Here at Slicejack we can witness that popularity on a daily basis, since our “Creating a Fullscreen HTML5 Video Background With CSS” post is the most read blog post on a daily basis.
Video isn’t going away anytime soon, in fact, its popularity will only increase in the years to come as internet connections get faster and video codecs get better.
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I used it in one of our recent projects, here at Slicejack, and was faced with a challenge when the client requested “fade” instead of the “slide” effect.
Unless you’ve been living under a rock, you’ve probably already heard about PostCSS. To say its “popular” would be quite an understatement. Since its introduction in the late 2013, a large number of developers have adopted it into their workflow, including those from industry leading companies such as Google, Twitter, and Shopify, to name a few.
So what exactly is PostCSS?
In this article I’ll show you how to grab your user’s attention by changing the title text in the browser tab.
Since typical titles are a dime-a-dozen, this useful little trick will make your tab stand out from the crowd.
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Going back to one of my previous posts I shared some information and demonstrated how to create a fullscreen HTML5 video background using only CSS.
If you haven’t yet managed to read that one, please go ahead and take a few minutes to do so now, before reading with this post. It’ll be easier for you to follow along since this post starts essentially where the first one left off.
In this post I’ll simply show you how to create a video background playlist.
CSS length units have an important role in measuring and building websites. A lot of CSS properties, such as margins and paddings (to name a few), depend on length measurements to properly display various page elements. It’s no surprise, then, that there are several different units for expressing length in CSS, each serving its own specific purpose.