Drupal8 W3CSS Theme

Drupal8 W3CSS Theme is using the W3.CSS framework with built-in responsiveness: Smaller and faster than other CSS frameworks. - Easier to learn, and easier to use than other CSS frameworks. - Uses standard CSS only (No jQuery or JavaScript library). - Speeds up and simplifies web development. - Supports modern responsive design (mobile first) by default. - Provides CSS equality for all browsers. Chrome, Firefox, IE, Safari, and more. - Provides CSS equality for all devices. PC, laptop, tablet, and mobile. - Learn more about W3.CSS https://www.w3schools.com/w3css/

W3CSS Classes

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Types of CSS Rules The best thing about cascading style sheets is that they are amazingly simple to set up. They don’t require plug-ins or fancy software—just text files with rules in them. A CSS rule defines what the HTML should look like and how it should behave in the browser window. CSS rules come in three types, each with specific uses: -HTML selector. The text portion of an HTML tag is called the selector. For example, h1 is the selector for the tag. The HTML selector is used in a CSS rule to redefine how the tag displays. -Class.

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With the advent of laser and inkjet printers, we seem to be buried under mounds of perfectly printed paper. Even the Web seems to have increased the amount of paper we use. If an article on the Web is longer than a couple of scrolls, many people print it. But the Web was created to display information on the screen, not on paper. Web graphics look blocky when printed, and straight HTML lacks much in the way of layout controls. That said, you can take steps to improve the appearance of printed Web pages.

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CSS level 2 (CSS2) The CSS2 spec came out in 1998 and is the most widely adopted by browser makers. Level 2 includes all the attributes of the previous two versions, plus an increased emphasis on international accessibility and the capability to specify media specific CSS. In 2006, the W3C published an updated version: CSS Level 2.1, which corrected some errors, clarified a few issues, and included specifications for features that had already been implemented in some browsers. CSS2.1 has effectively replaced CSS2.

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CSS level 1 (CSS1) The W3C released the first official version of CSS in 1996. This early version included the core capabilities associated with CSS, such as the ability to format text, set fonts, and set margins. Netscape 4 and Internet Explorer 3 and 4 support Level 1. Web designers needed a way to position elements on the screen precisely. CSS1 was already released, and CSS Level 2 was still in the future, so the W3C released a stopgap solution: CSS-Positioning. This standard proposed that the parties concerned could debate for awhile before the CSS-P standard became official.

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The interpretation by the browser’s rendering engine is where your headaches begin. The W3C has gone to great lengths to create specifications by which browser developers should render the Web code. Nonetheless, bugs, omissions, and misinterpretations still creep in, meaning that no two browsers will render a Web page in exactly the same way. For the most part, these differences go unnoticed by most users, but occasionally the differences are glaring and require that you do some extra work to get the page to look right with the broadest spectrum of browsers.

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The Parts of a CSS Rule All rules, regardless of their locations or types, have the following structural elements: n Selectors are the alphanumeric characters that identify a rule. A selector can be an HTML tag selector, a class selector, an ID selector, a universal selector or a combination of those basic selectors to create context based styles. Properties identify what is being defined. Several dozen properties are available; each is responsible for an aspect of the page content’s behavior and appearance. Values are assigned to a property to define its nature.

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Once your libraries, frameworks, and sitewide CSS are ready to go live, you need to pick the best strategy for deployment. It is always recommended that you place all your styles in one or more external style sheets, and then use either the @import code to apply them to a Web document.

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browser CSS extensions In addition to supporting the specified CSS properties set by the W3C, a browser developer will occasionally introduce browser-specific properties.

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CSS and HTML When HTML was first created, style properties were defined directly in the code. However, rather than just adding more and more tags to HTML, the W3C introduced Cascading Style Sheets to fill the design void in straight HTML, allowing the Web to become semantic in structure.

Drupal8 W3CSS Theme - Colors

The interpretation by the browser’s rendering engine is where your headaches begin. The W3C has gone to great lengths to create specifications by which browser developers should render the Web code.

Drupal8 W3CSS Theme - Table Classes

Setting the Table layout Different browsers use different methods to calculate how a particular table should be displayed. Two primary table-layout. Fixed method bases its layout on the width of the table and the width of columns in the first row.