Retro styling is a cool way to add retro feel to any design, and the modern-day NFL has seen plenty of examples.
There’s also a few rules to remember when using retro style, such as following the “traditional” grid lines and not using too many colors.
Here are some rules to keep in mind when designing for a retro style.
Grid Lines Retro style is a style that emphasizes geometric shapes with small and geometric elements, such a grid lines.
The grid lines in a grid line are typically the same width as the width of the elements.
The goal of a retro grid is to have as many elements as possible in the same position, and if there are more elements than necessary, the elements should be spread out across the entire grid.
When using a grid, it is always best to have an equal number of elements at the top and bottom of the grid.
To achieve this, use a grid design grid to determine which elements should go next.
The topmost element is always the top element, and it should be the first element in the grid line.
If the topmost component is the element that is at the front of the line, it will be the last element in that line.
The bottommost element will be used to fill in the empty spaces at the back of the lines.
Elements in the top left corner of the element will always be the elements at that position in the design.
The elements in the bottom right corner will be at that point in the line.
All the elements in between the element in this position are ignored.
When the grid lines are horizontal, it’s best to place elements closer to the center of the design to create a more uniform look.
Elements that are adjacent to each other will have the same size, so the elements that are near each other are always the same height, or as close to the top of the list of elements as they are to the bottom of it.
In the next section, we will look at some simple rules for creating a retro design grid that can work with a wide variety of elements.
Grid Elements For most modern-style design, there are a few elements that you can use to create grid lines with the grid style.
These elements are called grid elements, and they are defined in the rule for a grid: Grid Elements are the grid elements in a line.
Grid elements should always be equal width to the line width.
Grid lines are drawn horizontally in the center.
Grid line lines should be at the same scale as the line to minimize line gaps.
Grid items that are equal to each others height will be positioned at the bottom and left edges of the current line.
Any elements that extend beyond the grid to the opposite edge of the column or row will be drawn out to the edge of its column or rows.
Elements at the end of a line will be placed vertically.
Elements with a width of 0px or less are ignored by the grid system.
Elements above or below the grid must have the correct height, as defined by the rules for the grid, and should be positioned in the middle of the row.
If any element has a position that is not within the grid or a position equal to or greater than its width, the element must be placed on top of it to make the grid easier to read.
The following examples show some grid elements that will be a good starting point to start with.
Grid Items 1.
Grid item with a border 2.
Grid element with a background color of green and a border 3.
Grid container with a grid item and a background 3.
Background color for grid item 4.
Grid column with a color of white and a grid row with a gray background 5.
Grid grid item with an offset between columns and rows 6.
Grid cell with a size of 3 and a padding between rows 7.
Grid box with a height of 3 inches and a width that is equal to its height 8.
Grid button with a position of 0 and a color that is 0 9.
Grid checkbox with a padding of 0 10.
Grid drop down menu with a label of ‘Check’ and a position 10.
A grid item 10.
The border of a grid box 11.
The color of a border 12.
The font of a background element 13.
The position of the border element 14.
The height of the padding 15.
The padding of the text box 16.
The margin of the background element 17.
The width of a color 18.
The size of a font 19.
The text position of a button 20.
The type of a label 21.
The value of a checkbox 22.
The name of a radio button 23.
The number of radio buttons 24.
The status of a status bar 25.
The background color and padding of a box 26.
The label of a drop down button 27.
The offset between column and row 28.
The spacing between columns 29.
The placement of the content 30.
The style of the label 31.
The opacity of the color 32.