CSS Tutorial

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CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 5:49 am

Before I share with you this beatiful tutorial. I would like to take credit this tutorial from:

http://www.web-source.net/css_tutorial

Hope You will enjoy learning CSS as much as I did. So the next time you try editing your friendster's layout, do the editing yourself using some knowledge from this tutorial. Hehe.
PISLABENRAKENROL!!! \M/

An Introduction to Cascading Style Sheets

Cascading Style Sheets, better known as CSS, enable you to control the style and layout of a web page. They will enable you to specify link styles, fonts, margins, tables, colors, sizes, alignments and much more throughout your entire web page.

They can also be used to create a template like style sheet (stored within a separate file) that can be used throughout your web site. You can simply link to your style sheet within each of your web pages and have the ability to update the styles for your entire web site with just one file.

The Benefits of Using Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

CSS will save you a great deal of time. When it comes to the Internet, there are really only two elements: Content and the way that content is presented. With HTML, we provide content, and define how that content will be presented within the HTML code. However, we are very limited as to what we can do with HTML.

Each browser is different and they see things differently. This is why webmasters are instructed from the very beginning to view their web pages in many different browsers, such as Internet Explorer, Netscape, Firefox, and Opera (among many others), to make sure that their web pages appear as they intended and expected them to from one browser to another.

Overall, the HTML code on the web page polices the content, and the CSS polices the HTML. This allows you to create web pages that are suitable for all browsers.

One of the best benefits of using CSS within your web pages is the ease of updating your web pages. If you'd like to make a change to your design, instead of having to change hundreds of web pages on your site, you can make one simple change to the CSS file, and it will automatically update all of the pages on your web site. CSS enables you to do in seconds what would take hours to do in HTML.

Creating Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Learning, creating, and working with CSS doesn't require much. You do not need any type of editor, as Cascading Style Sheets can be created using a plain text editor, such as Note Pad.

However, you will need a web browser. Internet Explorer and Firefox are the most popular ones, but there are many others. Once you create your pages and are using CSS, you must ensure that you view your web pages through multiple browsers to ensure they are displaying just as you had intended. Visit any Browser to view your pages through different browsers.

You may also need a way to upload your pages to your web server. This is typically done with an FTP client, and there are many nice free one's available. You may also upload your files through the control panel of your web hosting service.


Last edited by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 6:22 am; edited 1 time in total

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 5:58 am

Internal and External Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

CSS can be used in two ways. It can be used internally, which may be referred to as embedded or inline, or it can be used externally, which is often referred to as a linked style sheet. Ideally, you will be using linked styled sheets when you finish this tutorial.
The only time you may be using embedded CSS is if you would like to change an individual link or text, or have a one or two page web site. If you will have more than that, however, a linked style sheet is definitely the way to go.

CSS can be used in three different ways:

Inline CSS
Added to your standard HTML tags.
Embedded CSS
An embedded CSS is exactly as it sounds. The CSS code is actually placed within the HTML web page between the <HEAD> and </HEAD> tags.
Linked CSS
A linked style sheet, on the other hand, is a completely separate document that is linked to within a web page.
Prioritizing CSS and HTML tags
When using CSS, certain tags take precedence over others. Here's how the tags are prioritized:
HTML tags override all other tags.
CSS inline tags override embedded and linked tags.
CSS embedded tags override linked tags.
CSS linked tags won't override any other tags.

Formatting CSS Tags
CSS tags are formatted like this:

selector {property: value;}

The selector is a browser command and is followed by a property. The property is a word describing the selector, which further instructs the browser. The value specifies the value of the property.

Although this may sound a little confusing, CSS is formatted much like standard HTML. Let's compare the two formats:

HTML
<font size="2">

CSS
body {font-size:16px;}

As you can see in the comparison diagram above, the Element is equivalent to the Selector, the Attribute is equivalent to the Property and the Values are the same.

Inline Cascading Style Tags
Inline cascading style tags are used within standard HTML code using the STYLE parameter. The following example will remove the underline of an individual link:

<A HREF="http://www.yourdomain.com" STYLE="TEXT-DECORATION: NONE">Your Link</A>

The STYLE parameter is added directly to your original HTML link code.
Inline style tags enable you to specify how each individual link will look.

Embedded Cascading Style Sheets

Embedded cascading style sheets (CSS) can perform the same tasks as the inline style tags. However, the coding is placed between the <HEAD> and </HEAD> tags within your HTML. You can specify how your entire page will appear including links, fonts, text and more, simply by using embedded style tags.
The following example will display your active text links (after a link has been clicked on) in a specific color. The hover color (when the mouse is placed over the link) will be displayed in an alternate color and the underline will disappear.

<STYLE>
<!--
A:active { color:#0000FF; text-decoration; }
A:hover { color:#FF0000; text-decoration: none; }
//-->
</STYLE>

The above code will display all of your links in a specific style.

Notice the code is placed within the comment tags? Comment tags look like this:
<!--your text-->

The comment tags are used to prevent older browsers that don't support style tags from displaying the CSS codes within their page.

The great thing about embedding style codes is that you can create your own classes of code. What this means is that you can specify different styles throughout your page and then call them within your page.

For example, you can add a class of code to a paragraph selector like this:

<STYLE>
<!--
p.padding {padding-left: 5px;
padding-right: 5px;
font-family: Arial;
font-size: 10px;}
//-->
</STYLE>

Notice the text highlighted in bold? This is a class name I made up. You can call it whatever you'd like. Simply add .yourtext following your selector.

To put this style into action or call it, simply place the following code within your HTML where you would like the style to be used:
<p class="padding">

Keep in mind, the text you place after your CSS selector (.yourtext) must be the same name as the code you place to call the style.

For example, if your class code looks like this:
p.text

the code you use to call the style will look like this:
<p class="text">

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 6:07 am

Linking CSS

The linking CSS method involves creating a file that defines specific styles. This CSS file can be used throughout your entire web site to specify everything from body styles and headings to paragraphs and HTML tables.

This file might look something like this:

=====================
BODY {font-family: Arial;
font-size: 12px;}
H1 {font-family: Georgia;
font-size: 16px;
font-weight: bold; color: blue}
P { font-weight: normal;
color: blue}
=====================

This file should be saved as style.css and uploaded to your server where you store your HTML files.

When using a style sheet, you must place a link to your style.css file within your HTML between your <HEAD> and </HEAD> tags like this:

=====================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>
<link rel=stylesheet href="http://www.yourdomain.com/style.css" type="text/css">
</head>
<body>
Page Content
</body>
</html>
=====================

You can link to your style sheet within as many of your pages as you would like. This will give you the ability to update all of your pages at one time, simply by changing the styles within your style.css file.

Formatting Your Web Page

CSS will enable you to specify all aspects of your web page formatting, such as your web page background color, font size, font color, font face, page margins and much more simply by including special CSS tags between the comments.

Let's start with defining the body of the web page. Using HTML code, this is done inside the <body> tag. But using CSS, it is done within the comment section of the <style> tag. Therefore, there is no need to define anything inside the HTML <body> tag. In CSS, the body tag looks like this: body { }. The information that concerns how the body will be styled goes inside the brackets. The upper portion of your code should now look like this:

======================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>
<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
-->
</style>
</head>
<body>
</body>
</html>
======================

Formatting the Background and Foreground Color of a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Next, we define the background color of the page. Colors are defined, in both HTML and CSS with a series of letters and numbers. These numbers are referred to as hexadecimal numbers, and each one represents a color. For instance, the hexadecimal for the color white is #FFFFFF. The hexadecimal is always represented with the # sign followed by a combination of six letters or numbers.

Visit the 216 Safe Colors section to find a complete color code chart.

With CSS, we can define different colors for the background and foreground of our web page. This is done as follows:

=======================
Body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff }
=======================

Our page now has a black background with a white foreground. However, please note, defining a foreground color is optional. In addition, defining the background color is also optional. This should only be defined if you'd like a background color other than the default color of white.

Anytime you are defining a format in CSS, you must first state what you are defining, followed by a colon, and then the value. If you would like to include additional tags, they must be separated with a semicolon.

In our example, we are first defining the background color. Following the background color is a colon, which is followed by the value (hexadecimal color code). A semicolon is placed at the end to tell the browser that this definition is complete.


Formatting the Margin of a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

In the next example, we will be defining the web page margins. Type in margin: 100px.
PX stands for pixels and is telling the browser to display the margin at 100 pixels.
=========================
Body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff; margin: 100px }
=========================

Formatting the Font Face within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Next, we need to give our fonts more style. We are still working in the <style> tag, inside the comment tag. Starting with the font face or typeset, it is important to use font faces that are commonly installed on computers. If the font face that you select is not on your user's computer, the page will be displayed with their default font face. Therefore, the text may not appear on that user's computer screen as you had intended.

You can specify more than one font face. By doing this, the browser will look to see if the first font is installed on the users computer. If it is not, it will look for the second, and then the third, and so on, until it finds one that is installed. In CSS terms, this is known as a font family.

A good selection of fonts would be Arial, Verdana, Georgia, Times New Roman, and Sans-Serif.

Add this to your CSS as follows:
===============================
Font-family: Arial, Verdana, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Sans-Serif;
===============================

Note that each font face is separated by a comma, and Times New Roman is in quotation marks, while others are not. Any time you use a font face that has more than one word in its name separated by spaces, you must use quotation marks.

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 6:13 am

Formatting Font Size within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Next, define the size of the fonts, either using terms, such as small, or numbers, such as 1 or +1. It can also be defined in pixels. Browsers recognize and accept font sizing in a variety of ways.

We will be using pixels within the following example:
============================
Font-size: 12px;
============================

Formatting Spacing between Lines within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

The spacing between lines can also be defined. If you don't want to define the line spacing, it will naturally be set to 120% of the size of the font. However, if you want more line spacing than that between lines of text, you can specify a different amount.

============================
Line-height: 160%
============================

Notice that there is no semicolon after 160%. This is because we are finished defining the body section of the CSS. The final definition needs no semicolon after it.

The upper portion of your HTML/CSS code should now look like this:
============================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>

<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff;
margin: 100px;
font-family: Arial, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Verdana, Sans-Serif;
font-size: 12px;
Line-height: 160%
}
-->
</style>

</head>
<body>
</body>
</html>
============================

Formatting Head Tags within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

You can use CSS to specify how your Head tags should be formatted. For example, you can specify the font face and color of the <H1> tag within your web page like this:
============================
H1 { color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; }
============================

Your HTML code would look like this:
============================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>

<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff;
margin: 100px;
font-family: Arial, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Verdana, Sans-Serif;
font-size: 12px;
Line-height: 160%
}
H1 { color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; }
-->
</style>

</head>
<body>
</body>
</html>
============================

As you can see, we are still working inside the comment tag of the <style> tags. Now that the H1 definition has been added, anywhere the H1 tag appears within the web page, the color of that text will be red, and it will appear in the Arial font.

Formatting Paragraph Indentions and Letter Spacing within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

With CSS, you can even control the indention of paragraphs and the spacing between letters in words. To define the indention that should be used for each paragraph, include the following code:
============================
P { text-indent: 5em }
============================

This will cause a five space indention at the beginning of each paragraph. To specify spacing between letters, use the following example:
============================
P { text-indent: 5em; Letter-spacing: 0.5em }
============================

Now, the paragraphs will be indented five spaces, and the spacing between each letter will be half a space. This also works when defining headings, such as:
============================
H1 {color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; letter-spacing: 0.5em}
============================

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 6:19 am

<UL> or <OL> in CSS

To use square bullets within an unordered list:
=====================
ul { list-style-type: square }
=====================

If you would like to use an image, use the following code:
=====================
ul {list-style-image: url (images/bullet.gif)}
=====================

Of course, the image that you use needs to be uploaded to the images directory on your web server before it will appear on your page. Again, this code goes in the comment section of the <style> tag, which is inside the <head> tag inside the HTML coding.

Formatting Hyperlinks with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Links are pieces of text that are hyperlinked to other web pages. They are 'clickable' meaning that a user can put their mouse cursor over the link, click, and go to the designated web page. There are four states that a link may be in on an HTML web page: the link, a visited link, an active link, and a hovered link.

The link, of course, is just the link as it appears when no action has been taken, and the cursor isn't over the link. The default color for links is blue, and they are usually underlined. However, with CSS, you can change this. A visited link is one that the user has visited, and it is usually no longer blue to the user - but it is still clickable.

An active link is a link that has just been clicked. The link turns a different color between the time that the user clicks the mouse button down and then let's goes of the mouse button, meaning that they have activated the link. A hovered link refers to the time that the user has their mouse cursor over a link, but has not clicked.

To manipulate these links, we use the following in our CSS:
============================
a: link {color: #008000; text-decoration: none}
a: visited {color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none}
a: active {color: #ff0000; text-decoration: underlined}
a: hover {color: #3300ff; text decoration: underlined}
============================

When we put the above code within our HTML web page CSS, all of the links on the web page will be green. When the user puts their mouse cursor over the link, it will turn blue, and be underlined. When they click the link, it will temporarily turn red and be underlined, and when they return to this page, the link that they clicked will be gray.

The upper portion of the web page code now looks like this:
============================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>

<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff;
margin: 100px;
font-family: Arial, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Verdana, Sans-Serif;
font-size: 12px;
Line-height: 160%
}
H1 { color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; }
ul {list-style-image: url (images/bullet.gif)}
a: link {color: #008000; text-decoration: none}
a: visited {color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none}
a: active {color: #ff0000; text-decoration: underlined}
a: hover {color: #3300ff; text decoration: underlined}
-->
</style>

</head>
<body>
</body>
</html>
============================

HTML allows us to format and manipulate text to make our web pages more attractive and appealing; however, Cascading Style Sheets enable us to make them even more attractive and appealing. This is one of the biggest benefits of CSS, other than the fact that using CSS saves loads of time when creating or changing web pages.

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Tue Jun 17, 2008 6:30 am

Creating Tables within a Web Page with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)

Tables are commonly used in HTML because they define the lay out of the web page. Instead of just having a heading and text that runs from left to right and top to bottom, we can have pages that have a block of text here, and another block of text over there, and so on. But the use of tables can be very complex and time consuming - and they aren't necessarily search engine friendly. So, instead of using tables, learn to use CSS classes and include the <div> tag where it is appropriate to do so in your HTML code.

Let's assume that we want to add a navigational menu on the left hand side of the page. Normally, using HTML, we would create this with the use of tables. But we don't have to do that with CSS. Let's say that we want to include the navigational menu, which will have four links and a green background.
The first thing we want to do is to set up a class. A class in CSS is a period followed by a codename for the class. In this example, we are going to set up a class called navigation, so, our code will look like this:

=========================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>

<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff;
margin: 100px;
font-family: Arial, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Verdana, Sans-Serif;
font-size: 12px;
Line-height: 160%
}
H1 { color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; }
ul {list-style-image: url (images/bullet.gif)}
a: link {color: #008000; text-decoration: none}
a: visited {color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none}
a: active {color: #ff0000; text-decoration: underlined}
a: hover {color: #3300ff; text decoration: underlined}
.leftcolumn { position: absolute; width: 150px; top-margin: 20px; left-margin: 10px; background-color: #009900 }
-->
</style>

</head>
<body>
<u><H1>This Is Content</u></H1>
<p>This is content that others will be able to see when they visit your webpage. When content is pasted in, it won't have any formatting. It will just be text that reads from left to right, in one long paragraph. It should have a heading, followed by the actual content. </p>
<p>In this section, you will learn how to <b><i>format</i></b> the text so that it is easier to read and understand. Use any article or content that you have written, and simply copy and
paste it into the HTML document that you have created. </p>
</body>
</html>
=========================

Now, let's assume that we want to add a navigational menu on the left hand side of the page. Normally, using HTML, we would create this with the use of tables. But we don't have to do that with CSS. Let's say that we want to include the navigational menu, which will have four links and a green background.
The first thing we want to do is to set up a class. A class in CSS is a period followed by a codename for the class. In this example, we are going to set up a class called navigation, so, our code will look like this:
=========================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>

<style type= "text/css" title="styleid" media="all">
<!--
body { background-color: 000000; color: ffffff;
margin: 100px;
font-family: Arial, Georgia, "Times New Roman", Verdana, Sans-Serif;
font-size: 12px;
Line-height: 160%
}
H1 { color: ff0000; font-family: Arial, "Times New Roman"; }
ul {list-style-image: url (images/bullet.gif)}
a: link {color: #008000; text-decoration: none}
a: visited {color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none}
a: active {color: #ff0000; text-decoration: underlined}
a: hover {color: #3300ff; text decoration: underlined}
.leftcolumn { position: absolute; width: 150px; top-margin: 20px; left-margin: 10px; background-color: #009900 }
-->
</style>

</head>
<body>
</body>
</html>
=========================


Always remember in the <head></head> tag, we want to link to the style sheet (CSS) by adding the following:
==========================
<html>
<head>
<title>Your Page Title</title>
<link type="text/css" rel="stylesheet" href="mycss.css">
</head>
<body>
==========================

THAT'S ALL FOLKS. FOR THE COMPLETE "Cascading Style Sheet Codes Chart - Property Index"
PLEASE VISIT:

http://www.web-source.net/css_tutorial/cascading_style_sheets_css_codes_chart.htm

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Tue Jun 17, 2008 8:02 pm

hala noh?

inana jud di na?
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by gallardomark on Wed Jun 18, 2008 7:44 am

nahan ko makat un ani...ahehhe! taasa sad oi...ahehe! cg lng pagtiyagaan niya nakug basa...weee
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by whistlercode on Wed Jun 18, 2008 8:28 am

heheheh ahaka ana gud:)
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Wed Jun 18, 2008 10:50 am

gallardomark wrote:nahan ko makat un ani...ahehhe! taasa sad oi...ahehe! cg lng pagtiyagaan niya nakug basa...weee

prehas jud ta mark

infernes kapoy jud basa sa pc as n

mas prefer jd kog hc for reading...
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Thu Jun 19, 2008 9:49 am


it pays to read. hehe.
CSS is very useful especially if you have like 100 webpages and you need to change the layout of those pages. with CSS, you only need to alter/change the CSS files, not the entire 100 pages. it saves a lot of time.

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Thu Jun 19, 2008 8:21 pm


mao sad

pero mas nindot basahon lagi ang hard copy
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Fri Jun 20, 2008 6:34 pm

o oi....summarized info ra rba to sa taas...mas nindot ang complete hc. but considering we dont have the proper materials...magtiis ta sa info above..hehe...Very Happy

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Fri Jun 20, 2008 9:33 pm


ako nlang ni pa print Laughing
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by dark_avenger on Sun Jun 22, 2008 12:45 am

tradians wrote:
ako nlang ni pa print Laughing


saonz..para lang mahimo hardcopy... lol!

Anyways....it is best to explore CSS using MICROSOFT FRONTPAGE....simple ra...di complicated.......sulaye nya ninyo.....nice Smile

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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by ibleed on Sun Jun 22, 2008 2:34 am

kapoya sad ug basa ani oi....taas kaau
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Sun Jun 22, 2008 9:34 am

mao jud

english man jd~
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by ibleed on Mon Jun 23, 2008 3:10 am

tradians wrote:mao jud

english man jd~

maka nosebleed man sad
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Re: CSS Tutorial

Post by tradians on Mon Jun 23, 2008 8:49 am

mau kay wa ka ma ibleed?
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Re: CSS Tutorial

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