Crumpet is a simple SASS/SCSS responsive framework that keeps your HTML clean and stays out of your way…
Direct link: Crumpet – A Deliciously Simple Framework
A Sass toolkit that sets type in Ems based on modular scale, vertical rhythm, and responsive ratio based headlines…
Direct link: Typesettings Sass Toolkit
Gives you an automatic, pixel-perfect, baseline grid across all textual HTML elements based entirely on just a few settings of your choice. Baseline grids without the headaches.
Direct link: A small Sass library for setting type on the web
A CSS button library built with Sass & Compass…
Direct link: Buttons
Sass is a style sheet language that makes your style sheet as beautiful to read as your web page. This article explains how to use and maintain style sheets with Sass…
Direct link: Code smarter CSS with Sass
The simple design of CSS makes it very accessible to beginners, it also poses limitations on what you can do with it. These limitations, like the inability to set variables or to perform operations, mean that we inevitably end up repeating the same pieces of styling in different places. Not good for following best practices—in this case, sticking to DRY don’t repeat yourself for less code and easier maintenance.
Enter the CSS preprocessor. In simple terms, CSS preprocessing is a method of extending the feature set of CSS by first writing the style sheets in a new extended language, then compiling the code to vanilla CSS so that it can be read by Web browsers. Several CSS preprocessors are available today, most notably SASS and LESS…
Direct link: Using the LESS CSS Preprocessor for Smarter Style Sheets
Sass is essentially a programming language for designers. It is extremely limited when compared with other languages, but it does a magnificent job of translating the core concepts of a programming language in a way that makes sense for styling a document…
Direct link: The Demise of CSS: Why Sass and Languages Like it Will Triumph