Clever work by Alex Sexton to analyze CSS and find colors that are so close to each other they should probably be combined. You know, for efficiency and consistency.
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That can be a pain, but you can usually find the offending element by surfing around the ol' DevTools and selecting elements until you find something that extends too far over to to the right (off-page to the left doesn't tend to trigger a scrollbar the same way) and adjusting it.
The following is a guest post by Zachary Brady. Zachary is about to take us on a beginner's journey using PHP to do some things that us front end developers sometimes need to do. To me, this kind of thing doesn't make us back end developers, but more resourceful front end developers. Zachary also focuses on PHP here, but the same concepts are available in any back end language.
I'm not feeling as self-reflective as I normally am this year for some reason. I do feel like it's important to jot a few things down though as I never regret that.
There is a CSS property for tables that, it seems to me, is well-supported, little known, and super useful. It changes the way that tables are rendered such that it gives you a sturdier, more predictable layout.
The element in HTML represents a machine-readable date, time, or duration. It can be useful for creating event scheduling, archiving, and other time-based functions. WordPress uses the time element in the default theme. Reddit uses the time element as well.
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As a beginner, understanding how the different languages you learn interact with each other can be confusing. I thought we could pair up a variety of languages to see where the intersect and communicate.
... it is suggested to add the named color 'rebeccapurple', for value #663399, to CSS Color Level 4. This is a tribute to Eric Meyer's daughter who recently passed away and a mark of support from all the Web community to Eric. I requested to ping Eric to be absolutely sure he is ok with this; he responded "he was honored by the gesture, and would love to accept it".
The following is a guest post by Adam Lichtenstein. Adam works at Wufoo, a web app for building web forms, so you can imagine the need for testing forms is at least double what the rest of us need. Adam took a different road than I took, so I'll let him share.
This is a perfect example of making a case for new language features. Not just a vague "element queries! that would be awesome!" but laying out a real-world scenario, what we have to do to achieve it now, and why that's not ideal. Of course there are big challenges (see this and this) but those debates can be held elsewhere and not muddy the "why we need it" explanation.
We've covered this before a bit. It's extra-interesting to re-visit now though, because the async attribute is now really the only recommended way to be doing …
I understand that you have been talking with [another family member] about our website. I expressed to him that I would like to have the ability to change, expand, and improve it occasionally. He said that you would be willing to help me learn to do this. My concern with our web page is that, while …
One time someone told me their biggest problem with SVG icons is that they didn't match the color of text they were by. In fact it was such a big problem for them, that despite seeing the advantages of SVG icons they were sticking with icon fonts. I didn't think of it at the time, but there is a pretty easy solution for this.