Pages tagged ericmeyer:

Eric's Archived Thoughts: Wanted: Layout System

Not surprisingly, there was a lot of community feedback asking for better layout mechanisms. Actually, people were asking for any decent layout mechanism at all, which CSS has historically lacked. Floats mostly work, but they’re a hack and can be annoyingly fragile even when you ignore old-browser bugs. Positioning works in limited cases, but does not handle web-oriented layout at all well.
ERic Meyers grundsätzliche Gedanke über ein Layoutsystem für Webseiten.
Eric Meyer elaborates on why we need a better layout mechanism for web content (whether it be via CSS or not). We know we shouldn't use tables for layout. Floats are a hack, positioning is flawed, and <code>display:table-cell</code> is no better than using a table itself. But Eric explains here why table <em>behavior</em> works moderately well for layout: <blockquote>... this is why the old “only use tables for layout” argument keeps coming up over and over: strip away the overheated rhetoric and obvious link-baiting, and you find the core of a real need. Because as powerful as CSS can be, table cells do certain things very easily that CSS makes very, very hard. Cells stretch vertically, keeping equal heights as a matter of their intrinsic nature. They stay out of each others’ way, while still being allowed to sit next to each other and use any sizing dimensions. They tie their layout to their parent elements, and vice versa.</blockquote>
Turning a bunch of divs or list items or whatever into table-role boxes is no better than just using table markup in the first place, and it’s arguably worse. Using element names other than table and td to create layout tables, and then claiming it’s not using tables for layout, borders on self-deception.
ESTADISTICAS Cde follower entre 2 cuentas
Find out how many followers two Twitter accounts have in common.
Kiểm tra follower chung giữa 2 account Twitter.
Compare Followers of two twitter-accounts.
tool von eric meyer
Six Questions: Eric Meyer on CSS3 - Six Revisions
Six Questions: Eric Meyer on CSS3 December 9th, 2008 by Jacob Gube | 58 Comments | Stumble It! Delicious Eric A. Meyer knows a thing or two about standards-based CSS and HTML development. He’s a distinguished expert on CSS and HTML, an author of numerous books on CSS, co-founder of An Event Apart, a coveted guest speaker, a member of the A List Apart crew, and founder of Complex Spiral Consulting (I could go on – but I think you get the picture).
Six Questions
Quite an interesting article on CSS3 with Eric Meyer: