How it works

Tips, tricks and good practices

Style the tagbefore adding classes all over the place

When designing a website or an application, some HTML elements will be repeated all over the place, such as headings, paragraphs, links, images, inputs, etc. To make sure the style of those elements is consistent over your entire project, you should apply the basic styles using the HTML tag itself as the selector instead of using a class.

Every level of heading can be styled differently using only their tag, as every level has its own HTML tag: H1 through H6.

In the same fashion, you can apply basic tag styles to the text you put in Italic or in Bold inside your paragraphs or text blocks. Simply select an Italic Text element, and use its All Italics selector from the Selector dropdown, as illustrated in the example below:

If you would like to customize a few specific elements afterwards, you can simply add a class to those elements. It won't disturb or change the way the elements without that class are displayed.

Style the tagbefore adding classes all over the place

When designing a website or an application, some HTML elements will be repeated all over the place, such as headings, paragraphs, links, images, inputs, etc. To make sure the style of those elements is consistent over your entire project, you should apply the basic styles using the HTML tag itself as the selector instead of using a class.

Every level of heading can be styled differently using only their tag, as every level has its own HTML tag: H1 through H6.

In the same fashion, you can apply basic tag styles to the text you put in Italic or in Bold inside your paragraphs or text blocks. Simply select an Italic Text element, and use its All Italics selector from the Selector dropdown, as illustrated in the example below:

If you would like to customize a few specific elements afterwards, you can simply add a class to those elements. It won't disturb or change the way the elements without that class are displayed.

Style the tagbefore adding classes all over the place

When designing a website or an application, some HTML elements will be repeated all over the place, such as headings, paragraphs, links, images, inputs, etc. To make sure the style of those elements is consistent over your entire project, you should apply the basic styles using the HTML tag itself as the selector instead of using a class.

Every level of heading can be styled differently using only their tag, as every level has its own HTML tag: H1 through H6.

In the same fashion, you can apply basic tag styles to the text you put in Italic or in Bold inside your paragraphs or text blocks. Simply select an Italic Text element, and use its All Italics selector from the Selector dropdown, as illustrated in the example below:

If you would like to customize a few specific elements afterwards, you can simply add a class to those elements. It won't disturb or change the way the elements without that class are displayed.

Style the tagbefore adding classes all over the place

When designing a website or an application, some HTML elements will be repeated all over the place, such as headings, paragraphs, links, images, inputs, etc. To make sure the style of those elements is consistent over your entire project, you should apply the basic styles using the HTML tag itself as the selector instead of using a class.

Every level of heading can be styled differently using only their tag, as every level has its own HTML tag: H1 through H6.

In the same fashion, you can apply basic tag styles to the text you put in Italic or in Bold inside your paragraphs or text blocks. Simply select an Italic Text element, and use its All Italics selector from the Selector dropdown, as illustrated in the example below:

If you would like to customize a few specific elements afterwards, you can simply add a class to those elements. It won't disturb or change the way the elements without that class are displayed.