Lately I've been working on Shower HTML5+CSS3 presentation template to make a upcoming presentation. Shower uses the CSS :target pseudo-class which makes it easy to identify the current slide in the overview of the slides.  I understand how :targ...
What's concept of detecting support of any css pseudo-class in browser through JavaScript? Exactly, I want to check if user's browser supports :checked pseudo-class or not, because I've made some CSS-popups with checkboxes and needs to do...
I'd like to find the currently focused element in the whole document. I tried using the :focus pseudoclass introduced with jQuery 1.6:  $(document).find(":focus")   But $(document).find(":focus").length always returns 0...
I may be tired and thinking oddly right now, but I simply cannot find how to retrieve the values of CSS properties defined in an element's focused, hovered or visited states. The goal is to use the values in Javascript.  Important: I do not need...
I'd like to be able to tell an element that it is no longer :active so that the CSS rules no longer apply. Is there any way to do this in JavaScript?...
The Issue  I have read a couple older SO posts researching info on the anchor pseudo classes, and keep coming across confusion between "a" vs "a:link" and when and why you would use either. In the most common reason I've seen it i...
I'm adapting an example found here to be a little more like a "real" menu in that it should collapse on user clicks.  I rather like the fact that all of the visual aspects of the menu are dealt with in css, with javascript coming into pla...
I decided to try to create a tabbed menu using just CSS and HTML. Using the :target pseudo-class to show the appropriate div, I've implemented it, only it jumps around a bit too much to be user friendly:  http://brad.sebdengroup.com/newodynsite/s...
Does jQuery have a :target pseudo-class similar to CSS3?  If so, a demo would be nice.  Thanks!...
I'd like to set the name of a JavaScript pseudoclass stored in an array with a specific name, for example, the non-array version works flawlessly:  var Working = new Array(); Working = new Function('arg', 'this.Arg = arg;'); Worki...

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