Mobile First Design with HTML5 and CSS3: Roll out rock-solid, responsive, mobile first designs quickly and reliably

Mobile First Design with HTML5 and CSS3: Roll out rock-solid, responsive, mobile first designs quickly and reliably

Jason Gonzales

Language: English

Pages: 122

ISBN: 2:00237656

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

The mobile first design philosophy aims to develop websites that will be lean and fast on small screens without sacrificing a tablet or desktop experience. Using HTML5, CSS3, and simple, standardized modern web tools you can make one site to rule them all.

Mobile First Design with HTML5 and CSS3 will teach you the tools you need to make a modern, standards-based web page that displays beautifully on nearly any web browser - essential knowledge for anyone who makes websites!

Finding the Supermodel in You: The Insider’s Guide to Teen Modeling

El optimismo de la voluntad: Experiencias editoriales en América Latina

Motorcycle Roadcraft: The Police Rider's Handbook

Clásicos latinoamericanos. Para una relectura del canon. El siglo XX. Volumen II

In Other Worlds: Essays In Cultural Politics (Routledge Classics)













&.active{ display: block; } } } } and the compiled CSS: .slider { text-align: center; position: relative; } .slider .container { position: relative; } .slider .container .slide { position: relative; display: none; } .slider .container { display: block; } This markup allows us to make sure that the first image is the only one visible without even running any JavaScript. The slide class by default is not visible and it only becomes visible when it gets the class active added to it.

similarities between the two, and I will leave it to you to decide which framework you prefer. I am not being coy or disingenuous; I honestly find such arguments exhausting, especially when they come down to individual contexts. I will say for the nth time that I prefer Sass. For me, some of it is the syntax but the differences from LESS are fairly minor. For me, another part of it is that I work mainly with Ruby on Rails, and Rails supports Sass right out of the box. Furthermore, I find the

over a specific way of approaching RWD, though. We will use the 320 and Up framework to facilitate a mobile first strategy. In short, this strategy assumes that a device requesting the site has a small screen and doesn't necessarily have a lot of processing power. 320 and Up also has a lot of great helpers to make it fast and easy to produce features that many clients require on their sites. But we will get into these details as we build a simple site together. Take note, there are lots of

as a desktop layout: I quickly made that image in Photoshop, but you can easily do it in any image editor (in fact, many of my colleagues and I really like doing it with simple collaborative image editors, such as the one in Google Drive). You might want to take a moment right now to make your own image if you are making something that is different from this example. [ 13 ] Building the Home Page The important thing in this phase is not to think about dimensions just yet

browser and type: python –m SimpleHTTPServer If using another *nix OS, you may need to install Python using your package manager and then run the preceding command. For Windows, you will need to install it from Follow the instructions to get it all going and then use the command line to run the same command. For those of you familiar with WAMP/MAMP solutions, you may want to use those instead. You can find them at: • •

Download sample