For ideal typography, web designers need to know as much as possible about each user’s reading environment. That may seem obvious, but the act of specifying web typography is currently like ordering slices of pizza without knowing how large the slices are or what toppings they are covered with.
J’ai souvent eu l’occasion à travers mes divers projets Web mobile (responsive), d’avoir à réduire la taille des polices de titre car même un simple mot ne passait pas en largeur. Pour éviter d’avoir une césure sur chaque mot du titre, le plus simple était de s’autoriser une réduction approximative du corps. (approximative… façon de parler). Je vous propose des solutions relative.
Back in January, we published an article on responsive design, “Responsive Web Design: What It Is and How to Use It.” Responsive design continues to get a lot of attention, but considering how different it is from the “traditional” way of designing...
Building responsive websites means that your design has to adapt to different screen sizes. That there is no such thing as “pixel perfect” has long been a maxim of good web design, but nowhere is this more true than when you start working with percentage widths, em-based type and other flexible techniques of responsive design. While fluid grids, adaptive images and other tools help, sometimes even basic things like the flow of type can look wrong without a little extra help.