When thinking about what CSS framework to use for a new project, options like Bootstrap and Foundation readily jump to mind. They’re tempting to use because of their ready-to-use, pre-designed components, which developers can use with ease right away. This approach works well with relatively simple websites with a common look and feel. But as soon as we start building more complex, unique sites with specific needs, a couple of problems arise.
At some point, we need to customize certain components, create new components, and make sure the final codebase is unified and easy to maintain after the changes.
It’s hard to satisfy the above needs with frameworks like Bootstrap and Foundation, which give us a bunch of opinionated and, in many cases, unwanted styles. As a result, we have to continuously solve specificity issues while trying to override the default styles. It doesn’t sound like a fun job, does it?
Ready-to-use solutions are easy to implement, but inflexible…


This is only a snippet of a Website Design Article written by Ivaylo Gerchev

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