The CSS3 Flexible Box, or flexbox, is a layout mode intended to accommodate different screen sizes and different display devices. For many applications, the flexible box model is easier than the block model since it does not use floats, nor do the flex container’s margins collapse with the margins of its contents.
Many designers find the flexboxes easier to use than boxes. Without a lot of work, div’s frequently rose to the top of a page when designers did not want them to – so for example, sticking a footer to the bottom of a page was difficult. The widths and heights of flexboxes vary to adapt to the display space, holding the lower down elements in place. Flexbox logic also asks whether you want div’s to accrue to the right or on the bottom. The display order of flexbox elements is independent of their order in the source code.
Popular layouts can thus be achieved more simply and with cleaner code. This independence intentionally affects only the visual rendering, leaving speech order and navigation based on a linear reading of the HTML source.
Simple – Flexible – Responsive.
It’s about time. We can vertically and horizontally center anything without CSS transform hacks!
Flexbox Grid keeps to twelve columns (selectable) and used breakpoints for the responsive layouts (extra small, small, medium, large and extra large) that we come to expect.
Based on Flexbox (CSS Flexible Box Layout Module), the Flexbox Grid System is a very simple css grid to quickly create modern layouts.
Flexbox Grid provides simpler and more flexible layout options in CSS. More specifically, it provides:
Fancy a more modern grid system? All these things are possible outside flexbox, but typically require extra hacks and workarounds to do right. Use Flexbox Grid to take full advantage of css flexible box module for even more control over your sites layout, alignment and distribution of content.
Why Flexbox Grid
Version 2.0 / Release: 02/09/2017
- Fixed: Performance - New: Masonry (Isotope) Layout
Version 1.0 / Release: 03/11/2016