Creativities are shown in design
Variations In Cascading Style Sheets
October 10, 2011Posted by on
Variations are the common things for any world whether it is in web design world or in real world. Variations always introduce a new revolution. Cascading Style Sheets has a variety of levels and profiles. Each level of cascading style sheets builds upon the last, classically addition of new features.
Cascading Style Sheets 1 – In 1996, Cascading Style Sheets specification to become an official W3C proposal is CSS1. It supports varies things like: font properties, color of text, text attributes, alignment of elements (text, image etc.), margin, border, and positioning for most web pages’ rudiments.
Cascading Style Sheets 2 – In 1998, Cascading Style Sheets specification to become an official W3C proposal is CSS2. A superset of CSS 1, CSS 2 includes a number of new features like absolute, fixed positioning of elements and z-index. Cascading Style Sheets 2 revisions 1 or Cascading Style Sheets 2.1 fixes errors in CSS 2, removes poorly-supported features and adds already-implemented browser extensions to the measurement.
Cascading Style Sheets 3 – In 1999 CSS drafts were published. In its place of defining all features in a single, large requirement like Cascading Style Sheets 2, Cascading Style Sheets 3 is divided into several part documents called modules. Each module adds new extends features defined in CSS 2. Due to the modularization, dissimilar modules have dissimilar constancy and are in dissimilar status. In 2011, Cascading Style Sheets requirement to befall an official W3C proposal is CSS3.