CSS3: The Missing Manualby David Sawyer McFarland
CSS3 lets you create professional-looking websites, but learning its finer points can be tricky—even for seasoned web developers. This Missing Manual shows you how to take your HTML and CSS skills to the next level, with valuable tips, tricks, and step-by-step instructions. You’ll quickly learn how to build web pages that look great and run fast on… See more details below
CSS3 lets you create professional-looking websites, but learning its finer points can be tricky—even for seasoned web developers. This Missing Manual shows you how to take your HTML and CSS skills to the next level, with valuable tips, tricks, and step-by-step instructions. You’ll quickly learn how to build web pages that look great and run fast on devices and screens of all sizes.
The important stuff you need to know:
- Start with the basics. Write CSS3-friendly HTML, including the HTML5 tags recognized by today’s browsers.
- Apply real-world design. Format text, create navigation tools, and enhance pages with graphics.
- Make your pages lively. Create eye-catching animations and give your visitors attractive tables and forms.
- Take control of page layouts. Use professional design techniques such as floats and positioning.
- Look great on any device. Craft websites that adapt to desktop, tablet, and mobile browsers.
- Get advanced techniques. Use CSS3 more effectively and efficiently, and ensure that your web pages look good when printed.
- O'Reilly Media, Incorporated
- Publication date:
- Edition description:
- Third Edition
- Product dimensions:
- 7.00(w) x 9.10(h) x 1.30(d)
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I've picked up a ton of info here that has really expanded my knowledge base. I've been looking for a reliable and up to date book for a while and am quite satisfied with this. However, I only gave 4 stars because of the length. 640 Pages is rather daunting (grinding) and the repetition (which I believe is intentional, and helpful) can get tedious at times. I believe that there could have been more exercises to help solidify the learned material. There's nothing worse than reading a technical manual only to not get enough practical applications done in the process.