This is part two of a series in CSS Transparency. If you need to apply transparency to Mozilla Firefox and Google Chrome see part 1.
In order to have CSS transparency in IE8 and prior versions we need to employ a visual filter. For this situation we will use the Alpha Filter.
This post contains useful code and related bits regarding transparency in CSS. Minimal Discussion, mostly CSS code and examples.
This is part four of our series in editing / styling StatusNet themes. So far in the series we have covered some of the StausNet theme basics. We have changed the styling of our layout and some of our header. and have changed the colors of our buttons, side nav, etc.. throughout the theme.
Now is the time for finishing off the header area of the theme.
This is part three of a series on creating and or editing StatusNet themes. You can find the second part of the series here.
This is part two of a series on creating and or editing StatusNet themes. You can find the first part of the series here.
My original intention was to document the steps I had taken in using the script in a regular good ‘ol fashioned site, (meaning non CMS or Blog script). In the process of writing said tutorial I had to show a working sample on this blog. Since this is a WordPress, Pretty Photo had to be made to work with the existing theme. So I did the install and re-wrote the tutorial to address what I did to make it work on this WP blog.
This tutorial is a synthesis of the instructions found at no-margin-for-errors.com.
I was looking for a quick way to display images in my blogroll in a way that would make the
<li> within the widget draw in a horizontal line (see the red blogroll below) instead of vertically (see blue blogroll). That way the images stack up fitting more than one image link per row.
Take a look at the graphic below to see what I mean.