In this brief tuto­r­i­al, we will explore the func­tion­al­i­ty of the Tail­wind CSS frame­work by cre­at­ing a sim­ple table as an example.

To cre­ate a table using Tail­wind CSS, you will first need to cre­ate the HTML struc­ture for the table. Here is an exam­ple of a basic table structure:

<table class="table-auto">
      <th class="px-4 py-2">Header 1</th>
      <th class="px-4 py-2">Header 2</th>
      <th class="px-4 py-2">Header 3</th>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 1</td>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 2</td>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 3</td>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 4</td>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 5</td>
      <td class="border px-4 py-2">Data 6</td>

In this exam­ple, the table-auto class is used to set the table to auto­mat­i­cal­ly adjust its width based on the con­tent inside it. The px‑4 and py‑2 class­es are used to add padding to the table cells, while the bor­der class is used to add a bor­der around the cells.

You can cus­tomize the table fur­ther using oth­er Tail­wind class­es, such as text-cen­ter to cen­ter the text inside the cells or bg-gray-200 to change the back­ground col­or of the cells.

You can also cus­tomize the table using tail­wind util­i­ty class­es like text-xs to adjust the font-size of the text inside the cells.

You can refer to the tail­wind doc­u­men­ta­tion to find more class­es and util­i­ties that can help you cus­tomize your table and achieve the desired look.

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