This will be a quick tip about a styling issue with the application customizers. If you are building application customizers that render something in the available top or bottom zones. It is recommended to add your own font styles. This might sound weird, but when you don’t do this, you might end up with styling differences between your pages.
Microsoft is currently rolling out a new theming engine for SharePoint Online. The difference between this new engine and the old one is that all the theme CSS changes are applied at runtime. The old engine processed all the CSS files that could be themed and stored them in the database.
A week ago I submitted a pull request to the Office UI Fabric repository to include a new set of offset classes. These offset classes could come in handy when you want to position your elements on the page. Info: here you can see the details of the pull request - https://github.
At the moment the documentation for Office UI Fabric is focussed on Office Add-ins. For example: if you check the grid styles, there is mentioned that there are utility classes for small, medium and large devices, but there is more functionality hidden inside the SASS/CSS files. In this article I will describe a couple of very useful CSS classes which you can use when building your own applications with the Office UI Fabric framework.
Microsoft is rolling out a new functionality to theme the suite bar or to top nav bar in Office 365. This may seem a simple functionality but can have an enormous change trough wards the branding of a company. A couple of my clients was waiting for this functionality to be released.
In the previous post I showed you how to create a font scheme with custom web fonts. Now a lot of people (even me) are using the fonts from the Google Fonts gallery. Google works a bit differently compared to SharePoint font schemes. Google provides a CSS reference which you need to add to your HTML.