Web design Blog
The use of mobile devices to surf the web is growing at an astronomical pace, but unfortunately much of the web isn't optimized for those mobile devices. Mobile devices are often constrained by display size and require a different approach to how content is laid out on screen.
There is a multitude of different screen sizes across phones, “phablets”, tablets, desktops, game consoles, TVs, even wearables. Screen sizes will always be changing, so it’s important that your site can adapt to any screen size, today or in the future.
Responsive web design, originally defined by Ethan Marcotte in A List Apart responds to the needs of the users and the devices they’re using. The layout changes based on the size and capabilities of the device. For example, on a phone, users would see content shown in a single column view; a tablet might show the same content in two columns.
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Eject CD/DVD ROM
Frameworks make it easy to design websites. You may already have been using popular frameworks like Bootstrap in your projects. Today I will introduce you to Pure.css (simply referred to as “Pure”), a small framework made up of CSS modules. All its modules put together weigh less than 4.0KB if served minified and gzip’d. You can save even more bytes if you decide to use only one or two of the modules.
Too many articles will tell you what is cool in web design. I’m going to take you past the obvious to make some realpredictions.
Twitter Bootstrap Button Generator is the easiest way how to set up your buttons based on Twitter Bootstrap in a seconds.
Since the iPhone's Live Photos were introduced in the iPhone 6S and 6S Plus, they pretty much existed only in the Apple realm, available to those running iOS 9 or OS X El Capitan.