Welcome to epigenesis

epigenesis is a new code standard framework which wants to help you to develop and deploy Web Applications without syntax errors, grammar faults, duplicated content, and attributes, and with a real epigeneses experience.


What is the epigenesis?

noun epi·gen·e·sis

“development of a plant or animal from an egg or spore through a series of processes in which unorganized cell masses differentiate into organs and organ systems”;

That’s the base for Epigenetic Theory, which says that “chemical changes to DNA and its associated proteins—that modify gene activity without altering the genetic information itself”.

TL;DR they says that if you are changed by the environment it don’t will change your genetics itself, only your external “layout”.

This is what we think about development. The gene itself is just the litle piece of what is deployed, but, if the environment can changes and defines the “visible” you, why can’t should I make the cern better?

Yeah, this is a nonsense argument, which below are explained for a dev human, or, a AI machine, Doctor Who knows? Let’s make epigeneses.

Table of Contents

  1. Structure
  2. Terminology
  3. Don’ts vs. Do’s

  4. Best Practices

  5. Others Methodologies
  6. References

  7. Articles


Work in progress.

CSS Shorthand

Work in progress.


Rule declaration

A selector (or a group of selectors) with an accompanying group of properties.


.class h1 {
    font-size: 18px;
    line-height: 1.2;


Defines where the style properties will be set to create a custom style in the DOM tree elements which matchs the rule declaration. Can be used HTML elements, as well as an element’s class, ID, or any of its attributes.


#id {
    /* ... */

.class {
    /* ... */

[data-link] {
    /* ... */

h1 {
    /* ... */

Don’ts vs. Do’s

Work in progress.

Best Practices

Work in progress.

Others Methodologies

Work in progress.


Breaking down styles into atomic, or indivisible, pieces.


Short Description.


Short Description.


Separating container and content with CSS “objects”.


Style-guide to write your CSS with five categories for CSS rules.


Structured class names and meaningful hyphens.



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