How To Create an IE-Only Stylesheet. Author Chris Coyier. Last Updated Feb 13, 2015. . i have try this example but i need css different browser different css that example not working perfectly. please you will try and let me know.. I have one site which is giving me trouble with IE 8 and Firefox.
How to Use Different CSS Style Sheets For Different Browsers (and How to Hide CSS Code from Older Browsers) by Christopher Heng, thesitewizard.com Update (2017): with the demise of Internet Explorer 6 and 7, and the near extinction of old browsers like Internet Explorer 8 to 10, the techniques described in this article are probably no longer necessary.
For the most part, if I write proper, standards-compliant CSS, IE10 and 11 will render the page just fine. However, there are still a few areas where IE10 and 11 need special treatment. In IE9 and lower, you could use conditional comments to load an IE-specific stylesheet for any version (or combination of versions) that you wanted to specifically target.
Browser-specific CSS hacks have become a taboo among standards-aware web designers for good reason; ideally you shouldn’t need them. However, as long as the Internet Explorer 6 browser continues.
To send different CSS rules to IE, we can use the child selector command, which IE can’t understand. The child selector command involves two elements, one of which is the child of the other.
Whether you're starting to learn about CSS Grid or already use it in production, Firefox's Grid Inspector is very useful. This article covers known and obscure features of Firefox DevTools that can come in handy when you're building and debugging CSS Grid layouts.
Cross browser compatibility is important. Very important. We have established that fact in our previous post on the need of a cross browser compatible website.So the next step is, how to make cross browser compatible websites? How can we make sure that our website give smooth and seamless user experience across all browsers that your target audience may have access to, be it firefox, chrome.
I generally write one “main” layer of CSS targeted at the well-behaved browsers (safari, firefox and opera) - this is possible to do in one set of styles with a bit of tinkering. Then I have a layer of overrides loaded in the insolent, ADHD browsers (Internet Explorer) which tweak and break the existing rules.
CSS Reference With Browser Support. The table below lists all CSS properties and how each property is supported in the different browsers: The number to the right of the browser icon indicates in which browser version the property was first supported.
No doubt your Firefox-tested site will have a few issues in IE, but in my experience it’s better to write standards-compliant HTML and CSS that works in Firefox, then tweak for IE later. If you develop your site using IE then you’ll end up coding for all of IE’s little foibles, which will mean a lot more work later when it comes to tweaking your site for other browsers.
So, as usualy, IE had a different set of APIs, but even among “standard” browsers like Firefox and Opera there were some differences on the way the rules are dealt, grouped and whatever. Hopefully we’ll see something more consistent as IE8 usage becomes meaningless.
Write Simple, Elegant and Maintainable Media Queries with Sass. I spent a few months experimenting with different approaches for writing simple, elegant and maintainable media queries with Sass. Each solution had something that I really liked, but I couldn't find one that covered everything I needed to do, so I ventured into creating my.
In this series on troubleshooting and optimizing your CSS, Tiffany Brown delves into the browser-based developer tools for Chrome, Safari, Firefox, and Microsoft Edge, covering the styles panel.
Firefox 3.6 includes many CSS improvements.In this post we’re going to show you how to use CSS gradients. If you are running the latest beta of Firefox 3.6, you should check out our interactive demo and take a look at the corresponding code. Use the radio buttons to switch different style options on or off.
This is mainly due to IE6 in quirks mode and below not recognizing the auto value we set to the margin property. Fortunately, this is easily fixed. The Fix. The easiest and most reliable way to center content for IE6 and below is to apply text-align: center to the parent element and then apply text-align: left to the element to be centered to make sure the text within it is aligned properly.
This worked just fine until I tested it in IE. The problem ended up being a combination of this IE bug and my CSS minifier: the minifier was converting 1 0 0px to 1 0 0 (which has a unitless flex-basis value), so IE 10-11 ignored this declaration entirely. Once I finally discovered the root of the problem, the fix was trivial.