I love to make things. I love experimenting with CSS, and learning new techniques and styles. I love making things a little more visually expressive.
CSS is a little intimidating at first, but once you get a grasp of how it works, it’s a really easy way to do simple things on your page (which is what we’re doing in the scss comments). It’s a little more complex than that though, and it does take some effort to get a handle on it.
CSS is a very general purpose thing. It can be used to apply styles to a wide range of elements on websites. In fact, most of my CSS stuff was done in SCSS. The key is to understand how its applied, and to apply it in a way that is appropriate for the page. So when I was working on scss comments, I was trying to apply a custom color to a specific element, but I wasn’t sure if what I was trying to do was possible.
CSS comments are much more specific. They apply to specific elements on a particular page, and CSS styles are applied in that order. The same elements, on different pages, will apply different CSS styles, and the same elements on the same page will apply different CSS styles.
It turns out you can do it a certain way, and that’s how I’m currently using it. In scss comments, when you apply a CSS comment to an element, it applies to all the children of the element. So if I have a div.
It’s more complicated than that, but I think you can do it the same way scss comments do, and it allows you to apply a CSS comment to a single element by using a special selector.
We have a page that has a lot of CSS comments.
I think we need to rethink our philosophy when it comes to CSS comments because they can be so confusing. We can create the same comments for two or three different elements and apply it to them all at once, but we can’t do it in one go. In the end, I think we’re back to having multiple versions of the same things on our pages (and you can think of our CSS as the CSS version of our pages).