Bookmarked CSS: The Perfect Print Stylesheet (

Even today, there are still many people that want to print out the entire internet. This can have many reasons. Maybe a team seeks to discuss an article’s content in a meeting. Or maybe somebody wants to read your article somewhere where they don’t have an internet connection. To satisfy these people, each website requires a CSS file for printing.

Andreas Hecht discusses how to add a CSS stylesheet for printing posts.

α”₯ “Alan Levine
in Alan Levine on Twitter: “For future updates to all my WordPress theming – “CSS: The Perfect Print Stylesheet” I only found this in poking around the source HTML of someone’s web site, and a toast to developers who put credit URLs in their comments. Cheers!” / Twitter ()

Bookmarked (

I first got into web design/development in the late 90s, and only as I type this sentence do I realize how long ago that was.

And boy, it was horrendous. I mean, being able to make stuff and put it online where other people could see it was pretty slick, but we did not have very much to work with.

I’ve been taking for granted that most folks doing web stuff still remember those days, or at least the decade that followed, but I think that assumption might be a wee bit out of date. Some time ago I encountered a tweet marvelling at what we had to do without border-radius. I still remember waiting with bated breath for it to be unprefixed!

But then, I suspect I also know a number of folks who only tried web design in the old days, and assume nothing about it has changed since.

I’m here to tell all of you to get off my lawn. Here’s a history of CSS and web design, as I remember it.

Eevee recounts a personal history of CSS. This includes discussions of browsers, XHTML, Web 2.0, Flexbox and an extensive summary of what is possible today with CSS. This personal journey is in contrast to W3C’s brief history. I must admit, working with WordPress, I think I take a lot of CSS for granted.