Modifying the Look and Feel of Individual Elements with Multiple Style Sheets
Learning how to control multiple style sheets using both client and server side scripting can be a significant addition to the toolkit for many web designers taking their first steps into this huge terrain. If you're interested in mastering this topic as painlessly as possible, this series of articles might be what you're looking for.
Modifying the Look and Feel of Individual Elements with Multiple Style Sheets (Page 1 of 4 )
As you saw in the preceding article of the series, manipulating a bunch of different style sheets via client-side scripting isn't as complex as it seems to be at first glance. Of course, having the capacity to change the styles of certain elements of a web page doesn't imply that you must always provide users of a web site with this feature. If you wish to give them an additional level of customization, however, you might find this approach quite useful.
In either case, hopefully after reading the two previous articles of the series, you'll have a good idea of how to work with multiple style sheets to modify the look and feel of a given web page. Nevertheless, all of the approaches shown so far relied heavily on switching entire CSS documents. Thus, assuming that you're already familiar with this process, this last installment of the series will be completely focused on altering the styles of individual elements of a web document without the need to swap the full style sheet.
Now that you already know the subject of this final article of the series, come along with me and learn how to modify the styles of certain sections of a web document without replacing complete style sheets. Let's begin now!