If you have a "Web 2.0" site, you more than likely have rounded corners in one area of your site. Right?
If not, I would recommend getting some rounded corners. Smiley Cat contains an entire CSS Rounded Corners Round-Up with just about every site I've seen of CSS techniques of rounded corners.
I currently use this technique on my site and by years end, I will be implementing this technique into my site because of compatibility issues.
When I first started out using CSS, I became frustrated and continued using tables for layout instead.
One day, I just buckled down and tried to learned CSS. After understanding it was the browsers and not me, I came to the conclusion that it was a black art. ;-)
Now, that's all I use.
I'm sure this little technique will get some mileage.
SimpleBits.com found a site that uses CSS to verticallly center a DIV on a web page, along with other vertical centering techniques.
Definitely worth a look.
The Clean CSS tool takes your existing CSS and cleans it by applying certain (excuse the pun) styles to the CSS.
You can take your CSS code and paste it into the workarea or use a URL to grab from a site. When you've entered your CSS into the Clean CSS, now you start to select how you want your CSS cleaned.
The compression, or code layout, is laid out in 5 categories:
If you are starting out with CSS, here is a excellent crash course on learning CSS.
FACE was created by Faruk Ates and had some help from Tim Hoffman. They wanted to:
“enhance standards-compliant pages without sacrificing important aspects such as accessibility, scalability and flexibility.”
I think they succeeded with their first effort. Good job, guys.
The article takes you step-by-step through the process of applying CSS to a web site.
The post mentions a tip that I try to follow as much as possible: Avoid CSS hacks if you can.