Writing CSS can be a timely task and there is often quite a lot of repetition and redundancy in style sheets, especially those in larger websites. If only there was a way to write CSS in a more powerful and structured way, there is and it’s called Sass.
Sass is basically a language that’s placed on top of CSS that’s used to define styles in a more structured and powerful way than normal CSS allows. It’s a simpler, more elegant language than CSS and it has quite a few interesting features that allow you to manage your style sheet more easily. The way it works is pretty simple, you write your Sass code then translate it automatically into flat CSS using a command line tool.
The main features Sass offers include nested rules (you can avoid repetition by nesting selectors within one another), variables (you can define variables to re-use), mixins (re-use whole chunks of CSS) and selector inheritance (one selector can inherit all the styles of another without any duplication).
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