• Browser detection


    Browser detection is evil, but sometimes a necessary evil. In a perfect world, we would create a webpage that looks the same in every browser without browser detection or any other troubles; This is exactly what web standards aims to achieve. Unfortunately IE 6, 7 and 8 doesn’t adhere to the standards like they should. This forces us to use browser specific stylesheets.

  • Create a Yoyo with jQuery and CSS3


    Haven’t you ever just wanted a yoyo on your webpage? A beautiful, animated, spinning yoyo that slides down like a real yoyo would? I know I have never even thought of it and I probably would never have the need for it either, however it is very useful to learn (If you don’t already know) how one would go about creating a yoyo so you could use the techniques for other things. View the demo in Safari/Chrome and take full advantage of the CSS3.

  • Save time – Use a template


    I like doing things in an organised fashion, and I’m sure most of you do to. I write my CSS, HTML and jQuery in a certain way which I don’t change, unless I decide I’ve found a more efficient way of doing it. For example, I include the CSS reset in every single thing I work on and I would feel as if something was missing if I didn’t, however I have no problem editing the reset if I think it would be more efficient.

  • 6 steps to take if your jQuery is not working


    1. The file is not there or does not exist

    People tend to become upset and/or frustrated (Including me) when something simple doesn’t work, such as jQuery not working. Before you do anything, navigate to your jQuery file and check that it is exactly where it should be.

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