The width of an element's content area can be specified using the width property in CSS.
Additionally, the min-width and max-width properties can be used to override the width property.
To make a div take up the full width of its parent, absolute positioning, negative margins, and transforms can be used.
Additionally, a media query can be used to apply the styling only on larger screens.
A fork of a method that does not require any information about the parent width is also available.
The width property in CSS specifies the width of an element's content area, which is the portion inside the padding, border, and margin of an element. It can be overridden by the closely correleated properties min-width and max-width, and can be used to center elements, change the padding width, or change the content of an element. Additionally, the min-content and max-content properties can be used to center elements, and the fit-content property can be used to change the content of an element.
width | CSS-Tricks - CSS-Tricks
This article provides a clever CSS trick for creating full-width containers in limited-width parents. It suggests using absolute positioning, negative margins, and transforms, as well as wrapping the container in @supports() and a media query that only applies on larger screens. Additionally, the article provides a fork of a method that does not require any information about the parent width, and explains why it is important to have both right and margin-right properties in place.
Full Width Containers in Limited Width Parents | CSS-Tricks - CSS-Tricks