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Improve Web Design and Delivery with this Useful Programming Language!
Make your Web design and development more potent by using Cascading Style Sheets to define and deliver your pages. Attach CSS to structured documents to influence presentation without adding new HTML tags or sacrificing device independence. Build cohesive pages from multiple sources using CSS ordering to help eliminate conflicts. Structure and offer consistent content using STYLE attributes of individual element tags, LINK elements, and imported style sheets. Let this Programmer's Reference be a tool for quick and accurate access to CSS 2.0 specifics, and realize the Web's ideal of separating presentation and content.
If you are like me, looking to get acquainted with CSS and not being a programmer (or at least a professional one): STAY AWAY FROM THIS BOOK!!! Read morePublished 16 months ago by bolo591
Though this guide is chock full of information, he does not build. He right away jumps into a convoluted description of "selectors", while including a bunch of things that he says... Read morePublished on November 6, 2009 by Tom Hunter
This book does its stated purpose very well. Not too indepth, not too shallow. Find a property, check it out, and back to work.Published on December 18, 2006 by Stacy Spear
Probably a good reference if you already know CSS.
Not useful if you're learning CSS from scratch.
You know CSS, but you are not using it every day thus not remember every single attribute and specific syntax for every style there is? Read morePublished on September 30, 2006 by Carsten Cumbrowski
By the time I was taking my second or third CSS course, this book became a life saver. Even now, 2 years later, this is the one book I cary around with me for syntax. Read morePublished on June 2, 2006 by Kate A. Shorey
Developing accessible, standards-based websites that work and look properly on everyone's screen (I'm looking at you, IE) can be a real struggle sometimes, but this book has been a... Read morePublished on March 10, 2005 by Evan Sims
This is good material. It is great as a reference and it escapes the danger of being as dry as a W3C specification. Read morePublished on August 31, 2004 by Bob
The initial chapters of this book are more difficult to understand than the CSS2 standard, and make CSS seem like rocket science. Read morePublished on August 19, 2004 by Randall Bourgeois