Sometimes, there is a need to repeatedly declare new layouts as a project goes along. As more layouts gets declared, it can get quite difficult to manage and change these layouts when the need arises.
Because of this, I’ve been toying with the idea of consolidating different kinds of layouts into a sass map and calling the maps with Susy. Thankfully, I managed to hit onto something decent recently. This post shares my method for organizing layouts with Susy
There are times where you might want to use grids that break that certain points instead of using a fully fluid grid. Susy lets you do that easily as well. But first, you’ll need to do a few quick configurations to get that to work.
We went through the very basics of Susy 2 and how it could be used to quickly create very complicated layouts in the previous tutorial on Susy. In this tutorial, we’re going to dive deeper into Susy, and explore how it can be used to develop responsive websites easily.
Susy is a helper tool that lets you created ultra customizable grids on the fly easily.
Its been a while since Susy 2 is officially released. If you loved Susy 1, you will definitely love to use Susy 2 because it offers so much more flexibility.
This is a two part tutorial for Susy 2, and in this tutorial, I will be sharing with you how to create the Complex AG Grid with Susy 2.
Custom fonts changes how typography looks on your website. Using the correct font can be a super big impact on how your website feels to visitors.
You will have to rely on the @font-face if you want to use a custom font that is not hosted in any webfont service.
In this post, I’ll share how to add your custom font to your website using the @font-face rule.
Along with it, I’ll also share how to make slight adjustments to the generated css properties so you can easily use them on your website.
This is a continuation of the series on learning to write HTML for an actual website for the first time. We have looked at how to write html structure for the big picture with wrappers in the previous section, and we will be diving into the smaller details in this section.
One of the first few major hurdles to creating an actual website if you’re just starting out getting clear how you should structure your HTML content. Today, we’re going to do a dive deep into this topic.
CSS Positions allow you to manipulate how elements are positioned to achieve many different visual effects. In this post today, we’re going a little deeper to understand CSS positioning.
There may have been times where you had to update Mailchimp regarding changes in user particulars. Most of the time, a plugin like Autochimp works incredibly well.
Unfortunately, non of these plugins work exceptionally well if you need to introduce complex things like interest groups.
In this article, I’ll show you how to set up the Mailchimp API with Wordpress, and how you can use it to update a user interest group when he changes his profile. You’ll learn how to use the Mailchimp API for other purposes along the way.
Vertical Rhythms are part and parcel of good web design. Although they are important, they can be an incredibly chore to calculate.
Luckily, Compass has a great vertical rhythm module that helps clears this mess up.