Make own Theme

Create your own theme

In PowerPoint, you can create your own design that you can use in your presentations using your favorite fonts, colors, effects, and layouts. Best way to start creating your own custom design is to copy the Portal WebSphere Portal designs. To create your own Bootstrap 4 topics Here I show you how to build your own Bootstrap 4 theme with Sass, Gulp and the Bootstrap Sources. Your outcome will be a theme that you can use on new and legacy Bootstrap 4 project to give them a new and refreshing look. I have already created some open sources topics with this work flow, see Neon Glow or Vibrant Sea to see two of them.

Alternatively, if you like a less code-intensive style, you can try this Bootstrap Builders, which provides a web user experience to adapt the standard Bootstrap 4 theme. Watch this movie to see how the Theme Kits work. To create our own design, we will recreate Bootstrap 4 from sourcecode, modify Sass variable and use the mixing and functionality of Bootstrap.

In order to use the theme kits, you need at least a text editors and node.js on your system. In spite of its name and its grandiose appearance, the theme set is a modest one. This theme kits is just a minimum size design that allows you to get started quickly and easily with the theme functions.

Once you have downloaded and extracted the Theme Pack, you need to run installation within the folder to drag all traces. The bootstrap 4 sources and the Sass transporter will be downloaded for you. Or you can run qulp observe to run the qulp watchcher, which will run the build every single instance you modify one of the sass executables.

It is the most convenient way to create a design. Well, now that we have the compile scripts working, let's take a look at the status of our topic in the web browsers. Usually what I do here is run a basic web developer directly in the projects folder with something like pH -S from 0.0.0. 0:8080, so I can browse to localhost:8080 instead of opening the files in localhost.

Here they are constructed in standard Bootstrap 4 format, but we are about to make a difference. Now let's take a look at Sass's master filename, which is scss/mytheme.scss.scss: You can see that this will import our other two Sass executables and the bootstrap sources located at node_modules/bootstrap/.

Since our custom-variables and custom-styles are empty, our topic is basically only the basic boatstrap 4. Change the available boatstrap variable. Go to node_modules/bootstrap/scss/scss/_variables. scss to take a look at the choices available to us in Bootstrap: In order to change this, we use the ! defaultsystem.

Note that every last one of the last tags in this ! applies to it by default. What is more, you can use the ! To overwrite these numbers, we just specify them in the Sass codes before. However, it is a very efficient mechanism that makes it possible to change colours without feeding data into the bootstrap sources. When you look at our scss/mytheme.scss above, you will see that the scss/_custom-variables.scss is contained before the bootstrap.

Thus, we can use this filename to overwrite any of the standard bootstrap variable. Let's append some variable to scss/_custom-variables. scss and see how our topic begins to take on a different form: Also my source text editors have a sophisticated colour selection for using the CSS colours. With Gulp in the back, I don't even have to quit my source tree anymore.

While there are some variable you can disable in _custom-variables.scss, I would urge you to take a good look at bootstraps _variables.scss files to find out what other tinkering is possible. These last two give Bootstrap back part of its original appearance when put on truth.

When you look at the Bootstrap variables again, you will notice that these card trees exist: They are very interesting for us because they will be run through later in the bootstrap to build all kinds of possible compounds. Because of the! standard function and the way these cards were created by the Bootstrap crew, we can easily change these cards.

The above section of source text defines the standard value of the $theme-colors and merges it with the bootstrap-color. It is a very smart way to implement this as it allows us to expand the card by just adding our own card to our _custom-variables.scss file: Three very simple rows of codes produce a whole range of newcomers.

Now we can use them in our HTML code: Up to now we have only changed the default bootstrap variable. When we take a look at our master filename scss/mytheme. scss, you will see that there is another filename named custom-styles: You can store all your own stores in this archive, even those that override some of the bootstrap stores in the old way.

There is no difference between this and embedding your own HTML style sheet into the HTML at a later time and overriding it if necessary. Since we used to include bootstrap in the same sass files, we have all the mixing, function, and variable that bootstrap contains at our fingertips. They are used by the bootstrap sources themselves to create component parts, and we can use them to create our own user-defined component parts with complete controls.

This mix can easily be found in our _custom-styles scss like this file: Use it in our HTML as usual: Since we can specify all three colours (background, edge and text), we have more complete command over the part. Again 3 rows Sass code: Let's say we wanted to modify the appearance of the standard warnings and give them all a fixed shade corresponding to their colour.

However, keep in mind that we have the bootstrap variable available in user-defined style, including the $theme palette. Let us take a look at how warning variations are even created by Bootstrap: There is also a feature named theme-color-level, which attenuates or dims a colour by a number. By the way, this is a bootstrap feature, not a natively Sass feature.

So, let's use this template to change these warnings in our own source codes, in scss/_custom-styles. scss. scss: Since everything else is set by standard, they look like this: Of course, if you changed the theme colours before, the shadow will look different. Like everything else, the shadow reacts to the theme colours.

Okay, our fundamental boatstrap theme is now formally finished. Now you can take the filename css/mytheme.min. and use it instead of using it. It' still basically boatstrap, so that's how it works. Look at the _variables. SCss files of boatstrap, the directory scope and functions. CSss files for juicier mixes and features (they are all under node_modules/bootstrap/scss).

Have a look at the Open Sourced Bootstrap 4 topics on the front page to get inspired. When you decide to create and post your own theme, let me know via Twitter or e-mail.

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