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Web Design Learning Guides

Collections of posts that take you through a particular topic or project.
  • Timelinemax

    TimelineMax is part of the GreenSock Animation Platform and helps you animate for the web. Using TimelineMax you can control animation sequences of “anything JavaScript can touch” (such as CSS properties and SVG) though you don’t need to be a JavaScript God to use it! 

    This series will take you from the very basics, introducing the TimelineMax library and its basic syntax, through to mechanics, tweens, bezier curves and plenty more. Along the way we’ll use practical demos to help you get stuck in.

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  • Bss series

    Bootstrap 3, arguably the most popular front-end framework available today, brought with it some significant changes from version 2. We recently had the opportunity to collaborate with Syncfusion to offer you one of their popular eBooks, Bootstrap 3 Succinctly, as a Learning Guide. Follow along as Peter Shaw takes you through the most important differences, introduces new features, and gives you a firm understanding of how Bootstrap 3 works.

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  • A z

    Check out our handy comprehensive "A to Z" guides for the main design software applications available.

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  • Rwd nav

    Welcome to a series exploring a number of responsive navigation patterns. During these four tutorials we'll look into how to develop them yourself, rather than leaning on a copy-paste approach. Everything from top nav bars, through select dropdowns and footer patterns, to off-canvas navigation will be examined.

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  • Nucleus

    2014 has witnessed some grand changes made to Adobe Muse; the web design application for Graphic Designers. It's seen an improved interface, greater integration with other Adobe services and all this has helped its vibrant community grow even stronger. We've featured Adobe Muse in several ways recently, and there's more to come!

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  • Preview html

    In your day-to-day HTML coding you'll undoubtedly use <div> elements, hopefully even <section>, <aside> and <article> tags where more appropriate. You'll describe semantic relationships between headings using <h1> through to <h6>. Your form inputs are probably of the correct type, dictating whether entered data should be a valid email address, or number - but there are loads of obscure HTML tags and attributes which you might not be familiar with. Some are simple, others are still in development and the occasional one is just downright weird! This collection of tutorials and quick tips will get you up to speed with some of the more unusual HTML tags.

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