• 201206 Feb

    Released on the 2nd February, the CSS3 Test, created by web standards aficionado Lea Verou, offers a quick and easy way to test and compare browser support for CSS3.

    In a blog post accompanying the release of the test, Lea Verou outlines her motivation for building the test as follows:

    To motivate browsers to support the less hyped stuff, because I’m tired of seeing the same things being evangelized over and over. There’s much more to CSS3.

    Keep reading to see how current release versions of the most popular web browsers shape up.

  • 201110 Nov

    This is cross-posted from the CSSWG Blog.

    At the CSSWG F2F last week, I raised the issue that the radial gradients we were discussing were unreadable to me, and probably therefore to much of the intended audience. It was not at all obvious by looking at the gradient syntax what the various numbers and lengths might be.

    radial-gradient(60% 43%, 25px 25px, #b03 99%, transparent)

    So Tab Atkins, David Baron, Brad Kemper, Brian Manthos and I hashed out an alternative syntax.

    radial-gradient(circle to 25px at 60% 43%, #b03 99%, transparent)

    We’d like your opinion on which is preferred and why.

  • 201113 Jun

    Hats off to the CSS Working Group, it must have been a busy few weeks. Not only have they released several updated specifications, most notably the long awaited publication of the CSS2.1 specification as an official W3C recommendation, but also introduced a major redesign of their home page.

    The release of CSS2.1 as an official recommendation also paved the way for the CSS3 Color module to advance to the recommendation stage, becoming the first CSS3 specification to be released as an official W3C Recommendation.

  • 201117 May

    Posting on behalf of Tab Atkins about an open spec issue:

    I’ve been pretty adamant for some time that gradients should use the math-y interpretation of angles, where 0deg is East and 90deg is North. In addition to matching what you learn in school about polar coordinates, it matches what tools like Photoshop expose. Other members of the WG, though, have been equally adamant that we should more closely match existing language conventions, particularly that bigger angles mean clockwise rotation.

    The strength of my conviction has eroded over time. It really is true that every other use of angles uses them to represent clockwise rotations. In SVG, angles are present in transforms and the glyph-orientation properties, while in CSS they’re present in transforms, image-orientation, and the azimuth and elevation aural properties. In all of them (save elevation, which rotates in a different axis), the rotation is clockwise.

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