15 comments

  • Account deleted almost 6 years ago

    Impressive, but why? Who uses IE 5.5?

    2 points
    • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, almost 6 years ago (edited almost 6 years ago )

      (I'm the creator) See my reply to the other Daniel in this thread.

      1 point
      • Account deleted almost 6 years ago

        Ah, then that's valid. I suppose most of my clients are trendy startups where Chrome is > 50% of the usage share. Most of my side-projects as well are aimed at designers and don't support IE at all.

        1 point
  • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, almost 6 years ago

    I'm the creator! Ask me anything.

    Also, seeing as you all are designers, I'd love feedback on the design. One person on HN said that many things seemed "too big". Is this something I should change? How do you like the button/input/navbar styles?

    1 point
    • Daniel WinterDaniel Winter, almost 6 years ago

      Sort of elevator pitch: What is your USP against a framework like purecss.io ?

      They came down to 4.5kb minified and gzipped. If you leave stuff out you even get less. They don't need JS either.

      0 points
      • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, over 5 years ago

        Min has a substantially better navbar, better browser support, and messages. Min is also 4.5x smaller. Additionally, although Pure is generally pretty good about this their inputs are a bit too prescriptive (too much work to make it look different) for my tastes.

        0 points
  • Jim SilvermanJim Silverman, almost 6 years ago

    it's really small but it also doesn't really do much.

    1 point
    • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, over 5 years ago (edited over 5 years ago )

      Min does enough for the vast majority of websites. What features do you feel are missing? (I'm the creator.)

      1 point
  • Cihad TurhanCihad Turhan, almost 6 years ago

    Cool, it's really small. And I thought it was a irony like vanilla js

    0 points
  • Daniel FischerDaniel Fischer, almost 6 years ago (edited almost 6 years ago )

    Why would you tout IE5.5 at this point?

    Cool, either way. :)

    I personally love: http://semantic-ui.com

    0 points
    • Tom HareTom Hare, almost 6 years ago

      Many projects for government or large organisations can require ancient browser support where properties like box-sizing (a feature of many modern front-end frameworks) isn't an option.

      3 points
    • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, almost 6 years ago

      Creator here.

      Part of it is what Tom said: it's still in high use in China and in businesses.

      Additionally, it keeps things simple. By using CSS features that are a decade old that means that there are a decade of performance improvements and bugtesting that have gone into them. It means that there are fewer browser bugs that need to be squashed, and it also keeps the CSS 100% valid. If I neglected IE5.5 I might be able to save 5% of the general size or add in funky gradients on everything but Min is already extremely small and I'm pretty sure you all would tar and feather me for adding in funky gradients on everything.

      2 points
      • Dita A SDita A S, over 5 years ago

        Will try right now. Need the grid for my client's IE 7.

        0 points
        • Owen VersteegOwen Versteeg, over 5 years ago

          Great! Let me know how it turns out. If you have any questions just ask.

          Also, if it's a public URL I can add it to the list of sites using Min 2.0. Is it?

          0 points