Ever sat there and pondered which browsers support what css styles? If so I’d like to quickly introduce http://www.caniuse.com. This is a great tool and sometimes the quickest way to find answers to your questions. But what about W3Schools; I hear you say. W3Schools does have a comprehensive list of styles, complete with examples of how to use them and a list of properties that you can use. However, what I find W3Schools fails on is a comprehensive outline of browser support.
Upon a recommendation from someone in my local Drupal user group I decided to give Tailwind CSS a go. The ultimate aim of this was to replace the base theme I am using here with a more stripped down theme. At the time of writing this I am using the Cog theme, and whilst it has it's merits, I find that it's a little too much for this simple site.
I decided, therefore, to create a new theme and use Tailwind CSS to alter the site a little. This meant an exercise in integrating Tailwind CSS into a Drupal theme.
I recently had some trouble with a Drupal 6 site I was updating. I wanted to create a local working copy of the site to test so I downloaded the files and backed up the database, but for some reason I couldn't get the site to run. In every browser I tried I would get "page cannot be displayed" or "host unresponsive". These messages were basically telling me that something on the site was causing it to fall over before it ever got around to producing any HTML, and so the browsers were treating it as best they could.
I found this excellent bookmarklet the other day which allows you to see nofollow links quickly and easily in
Chrome most modern browsers.
One neat thing about Wordpress is the ability to add images to your posts in a quick and easy manner. You can also create thumbnails of larger images and link to them using a captioned image. The only problem is that when you have sorted out how your images look in your post in the admin section they just don't appear the same in your template once you have published it.
Generating CSS with PHP has several benefits. For example, you can keep all of your colour declarations as PHP variables so if you need to change any colours it only takes a small edit and not a find/replace operation.
Getting PHP to generate CSS requires just two steps. The first thing to do is to open your CSS file and insert the following line at the top. This tells the browser that the file is CSS.