At this blog you’ll find my summary article on all the CSS3 properties, values and browser support. CSS3 has many different components, and I am digging into each category. I just posted CSS3 Border Properties & Browser Support tonight, and CSS Background Properties: possible values, default values, browser support and DOM last week…. but at my new blog.
I will continue to maintain this blog, but Standardista.com will hopefully be better organized, and less of an eyesore.
Here are some of the CSS3 articles you’ll find in my new online home:
Border radius, border image and box-shadow are now supported in Firefox, Safari, Opera and Chrome. Take a look at all the border properties of CSS3 and how all the browsers handle all the values. Everything you could ever want to know about CSS3 border properties, values and browser support, in grid format. CSS3 Border Properties »
There are 8 attributes controlling background images, including those added in CSS3. This blog post goes over all the CSS2.1 and CSS3 background properties, values and browser support, how to target those properties via the DOM, with information on bugs you may find when implementing background properties
Developers have been dividing their code, creating 3 <ul>s and floating each left, followed by a clear, to better use screen real estate. CSS3 solves this issue with the ‘Multi-column Layout Module’. We can now maximize the use of a large screen real-estate, by including limited-width columns of text placed side by side. Well, at least we can in non-IE browsers. Here is a grid of the CSS3 Multi-column Layout Module, all the properties, values and current browser support.
Up to now, web developers were limited in what typography they could use on a website to what the client had installed in their environments. Now that we have finally convinced designers to not include any fonts outside of georgia, helvetica, arial, times roman, and a handful of others because of the awfulness of text images, @font-face allows us to retrain designers to use unique fonts, only if they have the legal right to post those fonts on the web. This article explains how to do it, and what features are supported in the various browsers.
A list of all of the CSS3 Selectors (which includes all the CSS1 and CSS2.1 selectors), with a grid of every modern browser, and the support for each browser of each selector. Included at the bottom is a commentary on each browser and their quirks in handling a selector, if there are any.