There are a lot of ways you can position an object in your web page. You can put it in a position that is static or relative to the document itself. You can even position it in a certain position in the document’s flow. It’s a matter of a little creativity here and there to get something that works well.
object position css is one of those things that can be tricky, because it’s just a matter of which positioning style is best. There are some CSS tricks that will work better for some things than others, and which ones to implement and which to leave out can make a significant difference.
The positioning of objects can make a big difference in how well your design works. If you have a long, narrow room with a lot of objects in it, for example, you may want to use vertical-align: top for your objects, but if you’re working in a much longer room you may want to use vertical-align: middle. If you want to make sure your objects line up, you’ll want to use a flexbox to set the position of the objects.
In our own case we use our flexbox to set the position of our objects. We actually set the position of our objects using the properties of a flexbox so we can take advantage of the size of a flexbox. If you want to know how flexbox works, I highly recommend watching this video.
The reason we did this is that we wanted our objects to fill the entire width and height of our large-screen website. This was our objective and we were surprised when we found out that most modern browsers don’t support flexbox. So because we wanted to be able to position all of our objects in the exact same position, we had to use flexbox.
It seems like we should have used this because we know most of the HTML5 stuff in jQuery, which is why we started working with the jQuery example (see the HTML5 example below).
We’ll start from the basics and get into the more complex stuff.
Flexbox is a CSS feature which lets you “move” objects, like images and text, without manually moving the elements’ parent element. It works by telling the browser which child element has the property that you’re wanting to move.
Flexbox is becoming a powerful tool in modern CSS, which is why a lot of sites these days use it. I find it a very helpful technique. I’ve even found some of my own CSS hacks using it, for example the following will make the text wrap inside the image when it’s not directly in the same element.
It also makes it easier to move text and images around using position: absolute, because the browser always knows which parent element is the one youre trying to move. This makes it very easy to get the layout you want, and also allows you to position the elements in ways that don’t violate the rules of the web.