You’re at a restaurant, and there’s an odd item on the menu that you’ve never heard of before, but it piques your interest. It sounds like it might be worth a try, though you’re not sure.
When the waiter approaches your table, you inquire about the dish; he notes that while most people are initially repulsed by its appearance, they should still give it a try because the chef swears that it’s supremely delicious. So, trusting his judgment, you order the dish and wait.
When your meal arrives, it looks just as unpleasant as it did in the menu. But you’re not one to judge—you’re willing to try new things. You carve into a slice of it and take a reluctant bite. And… well, it’s really not that great.
In a nutshell, this was my experience with Tailwind CSS. It’s not the worst thing to happen to CSS, but it’s certainly not the panacea that its supporters claim it is—and, in fact, it has a lot of problems…
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