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!
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...
One of the web components I've always loved has been Facebook's modal dialog. This "lightbox" isn't like others: no dark overlay, no obnoxious animating to size, and it doesn't try to do "too much." With Facebook's dialog in mind, I've created LightFace: a Facebook lightbox...
My team mate Edna Piranha is not only an awesome hacker; she's also a fantastic philosopher! Communication and online interactions is a subject that has kept her mind busy for a long time, and it has also resulted in a bunch of interesting experimental projects...
One of the little known HTML5 APIs is the window.postMessage API.
window.postMessage allows for sending data messages between two windows/frames across domains. Essentially window.postMessage acts as cross-domain AJAX without the server shims. Let's take a look at how
window.postMessage works and how you...