FlippingBook - software for creating online publications, magazines, photo albums and flip books with the real page turning effect. Blog « tobypitman.com. iPhone Style Checkboxes With CSS3 June 20th, 2010 Here’s some form input checkboxes styled with CSS3 to look like iPhone style on/off buttons.
How to get the element? Writing jQuery function is relatively easy (thanks to the wonderful documentation). 1. Let's start by doing a simple slide panel. When an elment with class="btn-slide" is clicked, it will slideToggle (up/down) the <div id="panel"> element and then toggle a CSS class="active" to the <a class="btn-slide"> element. 2. 4a. 4b. 5a. 5b. 6. 7. 8. 9. Garage Door Menu with jQuery. How To Create A Sexy Vertical Sliding Panel Using jQuery And CSS3. More and more we see people using horizontal sliding panels on their websites.
And they usually look very nice! Some will put a contact or login form in there, others will put some information about them and their website, or even things like a tag cloud or social networking buttons. Horizontal sliding panels are great for many situations, but like everything else, they’re not always ideal. It depends on the project. To see what I mean by ‘horizontal sliding panel‘, go have a look at my other site Design-Newz, and click on the ‘want more‘ button that’s on the right above the navigation bar. The Plan So, what about a vertical sliding panel that would act as some sort of drawer instead of the usual top horizontal sliding panel that pushes everything else down when it opens? Here’s what I had in mind (click to enlarge or check below the image for working demos): First we’ll create the markup, then the CSS and then we’ll use jQuery to open and close our vertical sliding panel. 1- Markup. Slick animated menu. Dynamic PNG shadow position & opacity - by Daniel Kurdoghlian.
Using jQuery for Background Image Animations. After reading Dave Shea's article on CSS Sprites using jQuery to produce animation effects, I felt like playing around with things to see what could be done but accomplish it with a simpler HTML structure (no need for adding superfluous tags) and simpler code, too.
Changing the position of the background image felt to be the best approach to creating the type of effect we're looking for (and I'm not the first to think so: see the examples at the end of this article). jQuery is a great library for this type of task but out of the box, it can't animate background position properly because of the need to animate two values instead of just one (too bad not all browsers implemented the non-standard background-position-x and -y like Internet Explorer). You'll have to use the Background-Position plugin that is linked in the demo (the original plugin is no longer available on the jQuery site). Previous versions didn't support negative or decimal values properly. The HTML The Basic CSS.
Elegant Accordion with jQuery and CSS3.