Let me show you a few sites that students have built in the first week of HTML & CSS. By the end of week one you'll be showing results!
How do One Month's coding bootcamps's work? Every Monday I'll give you an assignment, every Sunday your homework is due. Here's some additional tips for your success this week.
Download Sublime Text. Sublime will be our text editor. A text editor is an application that we can use to code HTML and CSS (and nearly every other programming language).
Code along with me! I'll introduce you to some basic HTML and CSS concepts. And I'll kiss my arm.
Whats the difference between h1 and h2 tags? When do we use p tags? In this lesson you will learn some of the most important HTML elements.
Feeling overwhelmed when you start building a website from scratch? Try to use a template. And start with the HTML (text, and images) first. Let me show you how I do it!
In 1965, Ted Nelson coined the term hyperlink. That's almost 30 years before Tim Berners Lee invented HTML and the World Wide Web. I'm a New Media geek, ask me questions if you'd like to hear more about where the web came from!
In this lesson you will learn how to add images to your HTML project using the <img> (image) tag. The image tag does not have a closing tag. When we add an image with HTML we add the "src" (source) attribute to tell the website where the image is located. And then we add the "alt" (alternative text) attribute to describe the image.
We want to separate each coding language into it's own file. That will help keep us organized.
Padding, border-radius, text-decoration, and adding images with CSS
In this lesson I'll introduce the birthday page we're going to build, which will utilize HTML5; media queries; flexible images; CSS, and much more.
In this lesson, we cover the benefits of a mobile-first approach to page design and the differences you should be aware of between platforms. Then, we get our hands dirty and start actually playing with unicorns. Or coding. That's what we mean. Coding.
Now that you've built out the body of the invitation yourself, we'll review how the code should look and pat you on the back for successfully completing the first part of your project. Metaphorically "pat" you. (Can you feel it? Good job!)
In this lesson, we learn how to be 100% flexible - or at least how to ensure our images look that way. This is the first truly responsive code you're going to design.
Welcome to the wonderful world of Media Queries! In this lesson, we cover the principal of specificity and how to create conditional CSS sheets to keep your images beautiful at every size.
We step aside for a moment and talk about some cool new elements of HTML5. Then we keep the magic rolling and figure out how to float images in both our mobile and desktop views using CSS floats.
Just in case you need us to map it out for you...we quickly review how to add embeds into your code. If you'd like to add Google Maps to website you can easily do it with some iframe code. The good news? You don't have the write the HTML iframe code, you can find embed code for free on sites like Google Maps, YouTube, Vimeo and many sites around the web.
Time to tidy-up, make the final adjustments, and streamline our code. And also, apparently, to find multiple ways to enjoy an intermission.
In this lesson, we take a moment to go over the differences between Pixels, Ems, and Rems, and talk about which unit is the most useful for creating responsive code. Hint: No need to ask What's the Frequency, Kenneth or be Losing My Religion over the Em/Rem debate. Everybody hurts.
Can you calculate how easy it is to adjust your rems? Don't worry. We cover everything you need to know to use rems and keep your page on-spec.
Here, we review some of the ways you could have adjusted your code to include rems, as well as how to set the background image for your desktop view.
Congratulations! You made it to the end of this first project. Now, it's time to create a birthday site all on your own.
In this lesson, we get started on our next project, and consider one of the great societal questions of our time.
Before you head off to complete AirCnC, Chris gives you some options for how to tackle the project, good mindsets to have as you code, and more Pulp Fiction references.
In this lesson, we'll review the header and our design mock-ups. We start thinking strategically about breaking the comp into "section" and "div" elements.
Now we turn to the CSS and style our first section with a lot of trial and error, tweaking, and tasty beverages.
In this lesson, we set up our media queries so we can begin coding the desktop version of our site.
We dive into creating responsive design within our media query and arrange columns so that all our content (center) aligns with the design layout.
We're ready to convert our pixels to rems and make our code as responsive as possible. But before we do talk, let's talk about when and why to convert to rems.
Keep coding, and finish up the site so cats and canines alike finally get the responsive platform they deserve.