The Materialize responsive front-end development framework also implements Google’s material design specifications and is loaded with ready-to-use buttons, icons, cards, forms and other components. It is offered in both a standard version and in one that runs on SASS.
Materialize vs. Skeleton Css , which is better?
As mentioned above, Skeleton is a lightweight CSS framework (or boilerplate, if you prefer this definition) created by Dave Gamache. More specifically, it's two CSS files: the popular normalize.css file and the skeleton.css file.
Difference and similar
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Materialize vs Skeleton Css reviews
CSS components: Badges, buttons, cards, collections, footer, forms, icons, navbar, pagination, preloader.
Mobile-specific: slide-out drawer menu, toasts.
Although Skeleton is usually called a framework, it is largely a boilerplate. There are no extensive components list, nor are there any custom jQuery integrations. You get a simple, no-frills boilerplate that you can later customize.
Since Materialize follows Google's guidelines for Material design, which in theory is device agnostic, Materialize itself is device agnostic too. It's designed to look good on every device.
While the default style is not bad at all, Materialize also gives developers the ability to customize it and fit their own style, while still keeping in line with the Material Design philosophy.
Along with the CSS files, designers can also download the SASS files which can be edited and compiled.