• Matthew StrömMatthew Ström, almost 8 years ago

    :root { font-family: 'Open Sans', ...; }


    6 points
  • Matt WilliamsMatt Williams, almost 8 years ago

    I laughed.

    6 points
  • Jordan KoscheiJordan Koschei, almost 8 years ago

    Similar to its namesake, it makes for interesting reading, but will prove difficult to implement in the real world.

    5 points
  • Hamish TaplinHamish Taplin, almost 8 years ago

    This is an absolutely terrible way to apply CSS. Using element selectors for everything is a one-way ticket to specificity hell.

    5 points
    • Jamie WilsonJamie Wilson, almost 8 years ago

      Yea, I totally agree, but I can see this being pretty awesome for quickly throwing together a wireframe. I've thought about creating something like this for myself when I exploring different structure and page transitions.

      1 point
  • Taurean BryantTaurean Bryant, almost 8 years ago

    :focus { outline: 0; }

    ¯_(ツ)_/¯ what is accessibility

    3 points
  • Oscar von HauskeOscar von Hauske, almost 8 years ago

    I feel like my CSS is so bourgeois...

    2 points
  • David DarnesDavid Darnes, almost 8 years ago

    I could really easily be blunt in my reply to this idea, but I thought it'd be best to be constructive as possible:

    Firstly, this method will cause browser bugs. I just know it will because I've tried. The HTML5 Shiv does add support for newer elements but it doesn't fix the use of them in the CSS. I know browsers have moved on, but this is risky and there is bound to be something that doesn't support certain part of a certain HTML5 element.

    Secondly, validation and micro data. For example, expecting a developer to only use the article element when adding a 60% width block of content is a bad assumption. The article element could be anything, the only requirements are that it's a self contained piece of content and that it has a heading.

    Lastly, naming conventions. If a contributor wants to get to grips with your project they're going to have a real hard time figuring out what does what if nothing has a class applied to it. Classes not only help us target elements in CSS, but they also let us give clear and concise names to them.

    I really think this would be suited better as a tool to normalise elements across browsers, however we do have a lot of those :/

    Sorry for the long comment and I hope this doesn't come across in a bitter tone.

    2 points
  • Al Abut, almost 8 years ago

    People are hating on it a little but it's clearly for short throwaway projects or as a good starter base, like Skeleton:


    1 point
    • Hamish TaplinHamish Taplin, almost 8 years ago (edited almost 8 years ago )

      Except it's not a good starter base as it's got lots of styling that you will never need unless you want every <aside> to look like the CSS provided or you don't mind having to remove or override the CSS.

      0 points
  • Matt Smadner, almost 8 years ago

    Best title.

    1 point
  • Taulant SulkoTaulant Sulko, almost 8 years ago

    Internet for the proletariat!

    1 point
  • Yannik Schweinzer, almost 8 years ago

    document.getElementsByClassname()? :(

    0 points
  • Karl SanderKarl Sander, almost 8 years ago

    This is a goldmine for puns. I once toyed with a similar project called dayoff.css with the tagline: no classes. Well that name was all I had really. I like Marx even better.

    0 points
  • Crampa ...Crampa ..., almost 8 years ago (edited almost 8 years ago )

    h1 { border-bottom: 1px solid rgba(0, 0, 0, 0.2); } footer { border-top: .1rem solid rgba(0, 0, 0, 0.2); }

    Don't want to be a hater but this is definitely not a reset.

    0 points
    • Matthew Blode, almost 8 years ago

      I'm still not quite sure what to call it. It's a classless css framework, a reset, boilerplate css and a stylesheet for small projects. Maybe you guys could help think of a description.

      0 points
  • Luke Whitehouse, almost 8 years ago

    Is this serious or?

    0 points