Saturday, May 5, 2012

[WD&D] Digest for - 4 Messages in 2 Topics


    Nikoloz Burchuladze <> May 04 12:39PM +0400  

    Hi guys.
    I've made mockup for wholesale trading center, some doubts about color
    scheme choice i have. maybe some suggestions about it


    Dalton <> May 04 02:16AM -0700  

    Very nice design :)
    as a user, i dont like sharp design :) maybe you should change the box to
    be more smooth.
    On Friday, May 4, 2012 3:39:32 PM UTC+7, Nikoloz wrote:


    Prakash Kotian <> May 04 03:26PM +0530  

    The selected colors will not gel well. Use mixture of dull and bright color.
    Prakash Kotian
    On Fri, May 4, 2012 at 2:09 PM, Nikoloz Burchuladze <
    Prakash K Kotian


    Aaron Craig <> May 04 08:54AM +0200  

    Albert, I really like LESS. Nested rules make your CSS more readable, and
    makes it easy to avoid writing conflicting rules, especially if you like to
    keep your CSS in separate files to organize them better. I do this, and
    then they are lumped together in a single file for trasmission to the
    browser, so being able to encapsulate everything for me represents the
    major benefit of a system like LESS.
    Also, mixins make it easy to reuse classes, which is especially useful when
    the markup isn't yours. Most of my sites use Drupal and the Zentropy base
    theme. In most cases I find I can simply apply CSS without ever having to
    touch the original HTML, and mixins makes this trivial.
    For instance, a common class nowadays is a clearfix class:
    .clearfix:after {
    content: '.';
    display: 'block';
    clear: 'both';
    ... etc, etc ...
    for clearing floated elements.
    If your HTML is your own, you just add class='clearfix' wherever you need
    it. But if the HTML is being generated by a CMS, you often can't do that.
    So you're stuck in CSS doing large lists of things to clear:
    #another-element .some-class,
    etc. etc {
    clearfix CSS here
    With LESS, you don't do this anymore. You simply declare a mixin, which
    looks almost like a class declaration:
    .clearfix() {
    &:after {
    content: '.';
    display: 'block';
    clear: 'both';
    ... etc, etc ...
    And then, wherever you need to clear floating children:
    #some-element {
    Much cleaner and easier to write.
    Another great help is for keeping your colors straight, with variables.
    You can declare variables like this:
    @black: #000;
    @white: #fff;
    @red: #cc0000;
    Then in your CSS styles use these "named" colors to keep your pallette
    #page-title {
    color: @red;
    Aaron Craig
    Performance International / Evolving Design


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