I have never been completely sold on the BEM-approach to organizing CSS, and this article doesn’t reach any more solid conclusions as far as I am concerned, but it is interesting to read about none-the-less.
Accessibility Wins is a curated list of sites that have, at least in part, implemented accessibility in a winning way. Much to learn here.
It’s a new web project. You’re starting from scratch. The front end is going to be clean and orderly. You’ve set your defaults. Your CSS files are organized. You’ve got a system! This time will be different. What could possibly go wrong?
Yeah, we’ve all been there. And CSS Dig does seem like a good way to start…
And once you’ve brushed-up on the basics, check-out a couple approaches to handling multiple, simultaneous Ajax requests.
Design advice for developers: Five simple tips to help you become more design aware. Some practical basic advice.
Then you can learn not to do these 8 Design Elements Whose Time has Come. I do not agree with umber 6 at all, and while killing number 7 would always be great, it is not always practical, and I also have no idea why this has anything to do with design…
And finally, pretty cool dynamic CSS-only raindrops… Be sure to toggle the focus on the fore- and background… Nice!