Saturday, 17 August 2013

Text adornment

  • alignment-adjust (unsupported)
  • all-space-treatment (obsolete, unsupported, but mentioned in the line layout specification)
  • block-progression (obsolete, only IE 8 [and later?] implements it prefixed)
  • kerning-mode (obsolete, unsupported)
  • kerning-pair-threshold (obsolete, unsupported)
  • max-font-size (obsolete, unsupported)
  • min-font-size (obsolete, unsupported)
  • punctuation-trim (obsolete, unsupported)
  • shape-image-threshold
  • shape-inside
  • shape-outside
  • shape-padding
  • text-height
  • white-space-treatment (obsolete, unsupported)
  • word-break-inside (obsolete, unsupported)
  • wrap-option
  • wrap-through

Sure, this is just a subset of what you can do with text using CSS, but I’d like to think that these properties enable the tasteful accessorizing of text, adding just the right touch to your work (without going so far as to be tacky, a la the CSS WG’s April fool’s joke from 2012).

And so this is where you come in. You’re unique; you have that certain je ne sais quoi about you. Bring that panache, that √©lan, and use it to help document the web. And as you can see, a number of the properties are either obsolete or unsupported and require minimal documentation, so this week’s group is fun and easy!

Let one of the coordinators know which CSS properties you are interested in documenting. Make sure you have a user account for Webplatform Docs. And then follow the guidelines on the Web Platform Wednesday page. There are lots of people to help, should you run into any snags. And, voila, you’re documenting the web!

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