CSS: Cascading Style Sheets

GWC Valves USA should start making their Hyper Text Markup Language more fancy and readable to consumers by using cascading style sheets. Cascading style sheets is a away of determining the style of our webpages and websites. The styles with CSS are defined as rules, which these rules tell the browser how to display specific types of content to a user. It is the way a browser renders the page and CSS also allows us to separate the content and presentation of a webpage. The content on the webpage is the information contained in a webpage and the presentation on the webpage is how the information is displayed on the webpage.

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For the CSS syntax, every style consists of one or more rules and p stands for the selector which defines the HTML element to which the rule applies, then there is one or more declarations which are made up of property and value which describe the appearance of all the elements that match the selector. There are different properties that can be defined using style sheets such as virtually any aspect of presentation can be defined in a rule for example the color, size, weight, border, margins, and padding. Something else to know is where do we define the rules for the styles when it comes to cascading style sheets which the rules an be defined inside a HTML tag in the incline declaration, between <STYLE> and </STYLE> tags in the <head> element which is the embedded style sheets or in an external cascading style sheet file. With cascading style sheets you can change colors and fonts on pretty much anything including the lists, links, borders, backgrounds, text and fonts, text itself by using an overline; or line-through; or underline;. With the texts and fonts, you can even decide how you want to separate the letters, for example a 3px or a -3px.