Well thank you. :)
I'd honestly be interested in your proposed solution for what css3test attempted to do. To recap:
- Raise awareness in authors that CSS3 has much more to it than the fancy stuff (rounded corners, gradients, transforms and the like)
- Show authors that even their favorite engines only support a relatively small portion of CSS3
- Show authors that WebKit isn't such a huge standards champion when it comes to CSS3. Even if it's ahead, it's only by a small bit.
- Show authors that IE(10) and Opera aren't as bad as they think when it comes to CSS3 support.
- Show authors that stuff like -webkit-mask or -webkit-box-reflect is non-standard and thus, NOT CSS3
- Show authors that just because an engine superficially claims to support a CSS3 feature, it doesn't mean it implements everything in the specification for that feature (examples: CSS gradients in non-background properties, border-image longhands, tab-size: <length>, various computations in calc() etc)
- Give people an easy to find and pass around metric to measure the breadth of CSS3 implementations in the various engines
What would you do? I'm really interested in your response.
Also, does your sentiment about css3test extend to http://www.css3.info/selectors-test/
? It kinda was my inspiration for css3test.