- HTML, XHTML and XML are some of the platforms where CSS can be applied.
- Layout, colors, themes, and fonts are some of the dominant regions of the style formatting of CSS.
- Accessibility, feasibility, flexibility and control of specific characterizations are maintained in a detailed cohesive manner with CSS.
- Various methods to render can be adaptable such as on-screen, voice module, and print.
- Depending on the content, CSS changes the user view and adapts to the screen.
- Like Templates, CSS can be pre-defined and used for various contents with the same notions and styles.
- Overriding functions along with hierarchy situational functions are optimized and layer by layer presented with CSS.
CSS 3.0 inducts the ‘Module Model’ that comprises of several separate documents defining the various modes of styling. Earlier versions didn’t have this facility and used a large single allocation for adapting to the stylization. CSS 3.0 makes it comprehensive and breaks the process into smaller parts. This not only enhances the coding arena but also enhances the speed, durability, and reusability along with authentication process of CSS in a positive manner. Module Base is present in CSS 4.0 as well which is a pre-future reference to the next level of CSS.
CSS 3.0 gives the extensive support of upgrading to various modules. As of June 2012, there have been more than 50 CSS modules. All of them are published and present in a legal consortium to support the working and styling of websites and documents. Formal recommendations have also been published for CSS 3.0 with ‘Media Queries’ being the latest one on June 19, 2012.
CSS 3.0 is a vast domicile of the styling and profiling world. Gaining a respectable status with tools like, Candidate Recommendation (CR) and Multi Column Layout, CSS 3.0 is here to stay for a long time with extensive features and amazing aesthetic presence.