👋 Oi, mga repapips, Brian Dys here! I love music, photography, and creative stuff like UX design and art. This is a place where I collect my thoughts and works. Apart all these, I’m Jaycelle’s better half and Bryce’s dad. 🥰
I saw what you did there. The padding between form fields is 24 pixels. Please remove 8 pixels from that gap. Make sure to use the components provided.Chief of Pixel Police
Well… yeah… it’s your fault. Components are ready-built — why can’t you just use it with all its pre-built goodnes. Why take matters into your own hands and decide 24 pixels here and 32 pixels there. Don’t ever do that next time. If you do, make sure to just move 1 pixel at a time to avoid detection. My brain whispered to me.
Can sarcasm be used for fun? Sure can! Actually, I don’t have any beef in using components, no matter how they scream for adjustments. But, hey, we are designers. We design — that’s what we do. We take, we break, and make it new again, in a different light. Better, I hope.
Riding on CSS
And this post is really about answering the question, “Can I really design in my browser?” Because I was thinking of using Figma in creating the visual design of the warning “Beware the Pixel Police”. But Figma also uses CSS, so I thought I’d just go straight up using CSS.
Get the style
- Background image via Unsplash Source (it changes every page load)
- Fluid typography via CSS clamp() function
- Fonts via Google: Permanent Marker and Montserrat
- 1:1 (square) ratio of the canvas via RatioBuddy
You may check out the HTML and CSS in CodePen: