Free CSS Layouts

Monday 24th of October 2016 12:07:06 AM

Free CSS Layouts

Please feel free to borrow, steal, abduct, and/or torture the documents contained here. Enjoy.

Two Column Layouts

2 columns - left menu

A simple two column layout with the standard left-side menu.

2 columns - right menu

forth. There is one way to partially beat this problem, although once again it means restricting your color choices. There is a set of 216 colors that are considered "web-safe," which means they should look the same on all computers and browsers, without any dithering or color-shifting. Note that I say "should" -- this is not a guarantee. It generally seems to work, however.

Web-safe colors are those colors that are expressed in multiples of the RGB values 20% and 51, and

Practically the same HTML as 2 columns - left menu, but with a different stylesheet.

Three Column Layouts

3 columns - flanking menus

Three columns, no tables, intelligent order of elements. What more is there to say?

Many a talented web designer has struggled with CSS-based centering. Though CSS vertical centering eludes us, two techniques for horizontal centering are approved. Take your pick: Auto-width Margins or Negative Margin.

it's more than enough, another area of expansion is inpseudo-class and pseudo-element selectors. :hover

To begin,there is :hover. The basic idea is that the stylesin a :hover rule are applied while your mousepointer is "hovering" over an element. For example, whenthe pointer is positioned over a link such that clicking the mouse

Note that as of HTML 4, you are encouraged to use style sheets instead of these in-line font manipulations, but these tags work fine. 
  <BR><FONT COLOR="#CCCCCC">Try to maintain good contrast with the page's background color!</FONT> <P><FONT FACE="Tahoma"><B>You can try a funky font, but if the client browser doesn't support it, your page may not look so

  • When a line box must be wider than its parent's content area, perhaps due to the existence of an unusually long word, nonwrapped text such as PRE text, or another circumstance where line-wrapping cannot occur.

  • When a block-level box is wider than its parent's content area.

  • When an element's box is taller than the height explicitly set