I think of Pico as a cross between a CSS reset and a CSS framework
By testing our code with the W3C validator, we can find mistakes and errors with suggestions on how to solve the problems.
Using a library because it is popular is not responsible. You should use a library or a framework based on the needs of the application. Popularity is one of the factors but not the only factor to consider in choosing a library and a framework.
We will be using the Intercept Observer API which is already supported by all modern web browsers to create the same animation when users scroll down the page.
This approach should work well for small to medium projects. But, for very large projects, you probably would like to just include the CSS directly without having to use the file_get_contents function.
As the sticky navigations are quicker to navigate and are always available no matter what part of the page is being shown to the user, developers have adopted this approach in a lot of websites.
Make sure you put emphasis when there are errors on the forms, so your user can know exactly where the error is to fix it.
The following browsers support this feature: Opera 9.5+, Chrome, Firefox 3.5+, and Safari 1.1+. Historically, this feature was only supported by Safari, but now all recent major browsers support this property except IE.
Remember that 90% of the time people are looking for information when they enter a website, and they are looking for that information immediately.