Next, create a CSS for each scenario, hiding
Your Web pages of course should be based on templates that have these
Tip: Once you've done the CSS work for each class of device, you may want to expand the
font-family list to accommodate the fonts available on popular devices. For example, your CSS might add Lucida Grande and Palatino to the
font-family list to take advantage of those iOS system fonts (you might do the same for your Mac desktop users as well). Likewise, you may add BBAlpha Sans and BBAlpha Serif for BlackBerrys to use their native system fonts. The beauty of the CSS
font-family list is that the browsers will ignore fonts they don't have, so you can list all the possible fonts in the one CSS.
Tip: For those pages you can't make mobile-savvy but need to leave accessible from your Web pages, you have a couple of options. Either make them unavailable, with a intermediate notice page explaining they are not mobile compatible, or send users to the desktop page instead, perhaps with an interstitial notice page so that they know the move is not an error.
4. Eliminate proprietary technologies where possible