Page Layout and Background Image Design
Clear answers are provided with tutorial exercises on screen and browser resolutions, setting Web page width in absolute and relative length units, setting images and font sizes in relative length units, adding multiple background images.
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This tutorial will teach you how to put a fixed image background on your pages, that is the background that stays in the center of your page even when you scroll the page.
Need to add a fully scalable background image to a web page, then utilizing the css3 background-size property with either the "cover" or "contain" value, could be the answer. The link below shows a background image scaled using the "cover" value.
To make your web page look better than before apply the following CSS properties to sytle your code:
In this blog you will learn how to set Background Image throughout your webpage and display some text over it. Setting background image throughout the page is possible by HTML5 and CSS3 only...
There is a lot of pressure in the web design community for web designers to discard tables as a designing tool for page layout. Moreover, the W3C (the community responsible for crafting web standard recommendations) advised that don’t use tables for layout until they are linearized. Web designers can also use CSS for layout, rather than tables. So in this blog post, we will cover the 10 simple-to-follow tips that will help you create CSS layouts, without any hassle.
The aim of this example is to go through the application of multiple background images to a webpage or a specific elements within the page. CSS3 allows you to add multiple background images for an element, through the background-image property built right into the core CSS. The different background images are separated by commas, just like a comma separated list, and the images are stacked on top of each other.
The good old background property is one of the core elements we can play around with in our web designs. Here's an overview of the four most common approaches to styling your web page body, from the basic solid colour through to large detailed background images. If you're just starting out in web design, you'll find some basic CSS techniques for you to put into practice into your future projects.
The @media rule allows conditional styling of elements. The conditions can be based on the type of media or known characteristics of the device being used. Combining media queries with fluid layout and flexible images, allows us to implement responsive web design. In this episode we’ll look at how @media queries can be used to change the styling of websites based on querying information about the device and two approaches for tackling page layout in responsive design.
Now when it comes to heading tags CSS is very important. They can be styled in many ways using a number of methods:
Complete image to visitor with hidden text - Image Replacement Technique. One Background image as whole background with normal XHTML text - as on this site. Repeated background with XHTML text on it - Good to reduce bandwidth. Background and text all in css by use of colours and border.
The problem has boggled the minds of Web designers for years: fixed, fluid, elastic or a hybrid layout design? Each option has its benefits and disadvantages. But the final decision depends so much on usability that it is not one to be made lightly. So, with all the confusion, is there a right decision? By considering a few factors and properly setting up the final design, you can end up with a successful layout design that reaps all the benefits.