Using multiple class selectors for applying styles to elements is a powerful approach. There are practical use cases when using a single selector is not enough, or adds lesser value than it adds. In this article, we will observe how multiple selectors enhance our style code in a real-life example.
CSS offers a very powerful property of box-shadow. It enables developers to simulate the drop-shadows - as if our HTML elements are in a true 3D space and can be moved along the z-axis to rise above the background content or submerge in it.
Let’s assume you have a website theme that requires having rounded corners for elements including tables. Let’s see how we can achieve them and what are the challenges in achieving so.
Note: This article is focused on the semantics of the English Language as the Writing System. Other systems, especially CJK (Chinese Japanese Korean) have conventions and overflow requirements that vary from English and are out of the scope of this article.