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Relearn CSS layout

If you find yourself wrestling with CSS layout, it’s likely you’re making decisions for browsers they should be making themselves. Through a series of simple, composable layouts, Every Layout will teach you how to better harness the built-in algorithms that power browsers and CSS.

Employing algorithmic layout design means doing away with @media breakpoints, “magic numbers”, and other hacks, to create context-independent layout components. Your future design systems will be more consistent, terser in code, and more malleable in the hands of your users and their devices.

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Three boxes stacked on top of each other

The Stack

A simple rectangle shape

The Box

A rectangle shape centered in the horizontal space

The Center

A cluster of boxes of different widths, laid out like words in a paragraph

The Cluster

A narrow and wide element laid out adjacently, transforming into two elements on top of each other

The Sidebar

A set of three horizontally aligned boxes transforming into three vertically stacked boxes

The Switcher

A box with one large box in its vertical centre and two shorter boxes at its head and foot

The Cover

A grid of equal sized boxes (three columns and three rows)

The Grid

A box with decorative corners

The Frame

A box with a horizontal scrollbar containing a line of box-like elements. The last one on the right is cut in half

The Reel

One box superimposed over a grid of other boxes

The Imposter

A cross icon

The Icon