That wraps up this CSS tutorial — congratulations for making it to the end!.
In this tutorial, we learned that CSS stands for Cascading Style Sheets and that it is used for applying styles to web pages. We learned how to code and implement CSS using the "inline", "embedded", and "external" method.
We learned about classes and ids before applying styles such as font, backgrounds, borders, margins and more.
We then covered the more advanced topics such as position, float, layers, flexbox, and grid, which helps us to create some pretty cool layouts.
There's a lot more to CSS than was presented in this tutorial. Check out the CSS and CSS3 properties below to see the new features that are being implemented. And while you're here, check out how Sass can help you create CSS faster, and more efficiently.
Sass stands for Syntactically Awesome StyleSheets. It is a CSS preprocessor that helps you create CSS. Sass is especially handy for large CSS files and can help with the maintainability of the style sheets, as well as speed up development.
Sass also provides extensions to CSS such as variables, functions, nesting, and mixins. This allows you to take more of a programatic approach to your style sheets.