Boring bits of CSS are really not as boring as you might think; they’re quite useful, and they’ll most likely change the way you write CSS.
Reda Lemeden will show you how to optimize your web for high resolution displays. This is an excellent overview of all techniques for achieving resolution independence.
If you’re not using CSS reset as of yet, you should look into normalize.css. It makes browsers render all elements more consistently, in line with modern standards and it precisely targets only the styles that need normalizing.
Support of OpenType fonts in modern browsers means that we are finally able to control typographic details that make the difference between presenting content and communicating with type. An amazing article by Dudley Storey.
Release 3.2.0 of Sass brings us plenty of new (and awesome) features including passing content blocks to a Mixin, placeholder selectors, variable arguments, directive interpolation and more.
Extremely interesting article that reveals a little bit about how browsers work.
Whether you’re a designer, front-end developer or back-end developer, this book will be very, very useful for you.
It offers not only great insight into your area of expertise (whichever that may be), but also into all other development, design and even business areas related to web.
And even if you’re interested only (and strictly) in CSS, you’ll find enough of CSS juice in it to justify the price.
Go get it (if you still haven’t).
Until next week
Try to enjoy life as much as you’re enjoying fiddling with CSS.