The feature I’ve wanted for a very long time has finally arrived with Chromium v31; you can now inspect the
::after pseudo-elements within the Chrome DevTools! It is such a great quality of life change for anyone who spends a decent amount of time tinkering with CSS.
kbd HTML element is used to represent some form of user input. Typically it represents keyboard input (where its name comes from) but can be used to represent any type of input that can be represented in text, such as voice commands.
I eventually made it to the US in September and have started working at Amazon! It was a pretty intense period in the couple of months leading up to leaving Australia. I have compiled a list of things that that helped me and also what I wished I had known before starting the move.
The borders in CSS are weighted equally which means if their colours differ, the split between them will be diagonal. This is the reason that CSS triangles work the way they do. Say your design wanted a more rectangular border though, where the top and bottom extended all the way out and covered the bottom portion of the left and right borders.
The one thing I hated about maths in school and university was the fact that I had to show my working. Of course I knew that it helped the marker see that you understood the problem, but I just found it incredibly tedious. Particularly when I knew the answer right after reading the question.
Currently the Sublime Text installer doesn’t add an icon to the ‘Open with Sublime Text’ context menu that appears when right-clicking a file. I’ve only recently switched over to Sublime from Notepad++ which does have the icon and it’s just a nice thing to have because it allows you to spot it in the menu faster.
Sass and LESS both have handy features to allow media queries to be written once and used throughout a project, but both have their own unique was of doing so.