A small collection of 151 tiny pixel icons. Useful for weeny UIs, footer links, digital watches… et cetera. PSD file contains all icons on one layer; crop and save as appropriate.
A 3-D button (up and down states) constructed using only layer styles on a shape. Use and alter as you see fit, no attribution required for use. Simply open the file in Adobe Photoshop.
A simple HTML5 + jQuery front-end framework to get you started as quickly and easily as possible. Includes fallbacks for non-modern browsers and is easily customizable. This bare-bones framework was designed so that you can add necessary features and will not have to delete lots of clutter.
If you’re familiar with Layer Styles, you’ve probably run into the irritating fact that you can’t simply “Rasterize Layer” to flatten styles. Many people create a new layer and then merge it with the styled layer. However, you can’t create an action that will do this as a shortcut.
This is a set of Photoshop styles intended for web interface use. It contains input field styles, letterpress effects, and a small selection of matte, glossy, and satin buttons. Some styles are colored and others utilize blending options to achieve a consistent look on any background.
This .psd file contains three variations of toggle switches inspired by design found on miscellaneous devices around my home. All switches have on and off states and are grouped on fully editable layers. The switches are handy for application UIs or a custom twist on web forms.
CSS Resets are stylesheets intended to lay a consistent baseline. Browsers have varying defaults that can alter the alignment of elements on your page. While browser defaults are not a bad thing, their inconsistencies can be dealt with in a simple and straightforward manner through the use of resets.
Remember: http://dowebsitesneedtolookexactlythesameineverybrowser.com? A CSS reset is not intended to force all browsers into visual sameness, but to help you build up from a level playing field.