Vertical Rhythm is an important concept in web design. It has the ability to bring a design together and make different elements feel consistent on the same page.
It was impossible to change Vertical Rhythm at different viewports previously, because we didn’t have the right tools. But now, with CSS Calc and CSS Custom Properties, we can change Vertical Rhythm at different viewports. This article explains how.
If you haven’t watched the first or second parts yet, I suggest you go watch them first. Everything I’m sharing today builds on what I showed you before. For today, I want to share the extensions I use on a daily basis.
I was super excited when CSS Grid landed in major browsers back in March/April 2017. I thought CSS Grid was going to change the way we make layouts; it did. We gotta thank Rachel Andrew and Jen Simmons for teaching all of us us about CSS Grid.
Unfortunately, even though CSS Grid has landed, subgrid (which I consider one of the most important CSS Grid features) didn’t.
But thankfully, there’s a way to create subgrids with pure CSS (no hacks at all!). This method works with all browsers that support CSS Grid.
Now that it’s over, it’s time for a proper review.
I want to begin the review by talking about the projects I’ve worked on.
There’s a high chance you came across the term “REST API” if you’ve thought about getting data from another source on the internet, such as Twitter or Github. But what is a REST API? What can it do for you? How do you use it?
In this article, you’ll learn everything you need to know about REST APIs to be able to read API documentations and use them effectively.