Using Persistent Styles with Multiple Style Sheets
If you're a web designer who has experience in the area of web development, then you'll be aware of the advantages of working with separate style sheets when building a web site. However, the really good news is that you can extend these benefits even more if you learn how to work with multiple style sheets, which can be swapped easily to provide users with a better level of customization and accessibility.
Using Persistent Styles with Multiple Style Sheets (Page 1 of 5 )
Welcome to the second tutorial of the series that began with "Working with Multiple Style Sheets." As the title suggests, this instructive series shows you how to use several style sheets attached to a given web document, and provides examples of the most common cases, ranging from working with alternate style sheets to using persistent style sheets.
Now that I have introduced the primary subject of this series, it's a good time to review some of the concepts deployed in the previous tutorial to give you a better understanding of how both articles link with each other. That being said, you'll surely recall that during the first installment, I offered you a friendly introduction to working with multiple, "alternate" style sheets.
All right, having reviewed the most relevant topics surrounding the manipulation of multiple alternate style sheets, let's go straight into the subject of this second part of the series. As you'll see in the next few lines, I'm going to demonstrate with various hands-on examples how to modify the look and feel of a determined web document by swapping several "persistent," rather than "alternate," style sheets. In doing so, you'll learn yet another approach to changing the CSS styles of a web page.
The theme is indeed useful and interesting, so don't waste more time in preliminaries; start learning more about switching persistent style sheets. It's going to be an educational journey!