input elements is a frequent user action that can drastically improve user experience. Hell, we all autofill for our passwords and address information. But what control do we have when
input elements have been autofilled?
To add custom CSS styles to inputs whose contents have been autofilled by the browser, you can use the
border: 2px solid orange;
I'm really happy that browsers allow site and app developers to customize the styling of elements that have been changed by the browser. Autofill, to a degree, is an unnatural act, so signaling to that the value in an
input was changed without control is important.
Since different browsers and operating systems sometimes style autofilled elements differently,
:autofill is hugely beneficial!
With CSS border-radius, I showed you how CSS can bridge the gap between design and development by adding rounded corners to elements. CSS gradients are another step in that direction. Now that CSS gradients are supported in Internet Explorer 8+, Firefox, Safari, and Chrome...
CSS cubes really showcase what CSS has become over the years, evolving from simple color and dimension directives to a language capable of creating deep, creative visuals. Add animation and you've got something really neat. Unfortunately each CSS cube tutorial I've read is a bit...
Google recently debuted a new web service called the Font API. Google's Font API provides developers a means by which they may quickly and painlessly add custom fonts to their website. Let's take a quick look at the ways by which the Google Font...
Many useful attributes have been provided to web developers recently: download, placeholder, autofocus, and more. One helpful older attribute is the spellcheck attribute which allows developers to control an elements ability to be spell checked or subject to grammar checks. Simple enough, right?