Two of the new and incredibly tantalizing functions in CSS3 are
max(). They are yet another tool in our crawl toward responsive design, and harnessing their simple, but highly effective power is vital for every developer.
Although none of the major browsers support either function at the time of this writing, they’re expected to be implemented soon. This tutorial takes a look at their syntax and the ways in which they can be applied.
Calculating lengths in CSS is the perfect feature for creating a responsive and fluid design. The number of applications for the calc function is limitless due to it’s ability to calculate both length (distance) and angles (degrees).
Take a minute to learn how to use this incredibly simple, but powerful function.
For those concerned about the SEO value of their WordPress-driven site, there are few larger frustrations than finding out that your login page has been indexed by search engines. Adding a
noindex <meta> tag to wp-login.php should be on everyone’s pre-launch checklist, but it’s never too late to take care of this annoyance – no plug-in required!
Follow this simple step-by-step guide to learn how to add a
robots noindex rule to your login page in just minutes.
If you’ve ever been annoyed by the fact that your Web site or application looks great on one device, but terrible on another, CSS3 media queries are for you. With them you can target computers, tablets or smartphones based on very specific attributes like screen size, resolution, and more.
Follow this introductory article with real-world examples and learn for yourself how to solve your cross-device issues.
Creating a redirect on your WordPress site can seem a little intimidating if you aren’t familiar with Apache and Regular Expressions. It’s also important to add your redirects without breaking default WordPress functionality.
Perhaps the most important aspect of redirecting your pages is maintaining your current Search Engine position, and to accomplish that you’re going to need to do do a 301 Redirect; 301 being the HTTP Status Code for “Moved Permanently”.
If you have large site, or just prefer to split-up your CSS into separate stylesheets, you may have wondered how to do accomplish this in WordPress. Whether you’d like to use a different stylesheet on every single page and post, or just have a couple of instances where you’d like to specify different CSS files, it can be accomplished using custom fields and some simple PHP.
Follow this tutorial on using Custom Fields in WordPress to specify which stylesheets you’d like each post or page to use.