HYBICON - Better together. jQuery DrawSVG. SVG Modal Window. Svg/svgo. CIRCULUS.SVG: The SVG Circular Menu Generator. So you've picked your menu style and downloaded an all-new SVG menu. What then? Here is everything you need to know to customize your menu and embed it in your page. Dissecting The Code The code generated by the above generator is straightforward and—if you are familiar with SVG—fairly simple to customize.
You almost don't need to do anything except add your own icons to the menu, add a label or icon to the menu's trigger—if you want, and then embed the menu directly into your page. Before we get into adding your own icons, let's first get a quick overview of how the generated code is structured. The following snippet shows what a semi-circular menu of five items will look like in code: Okay that looks like a lot. The style element contains the default styles. Adding Your Icons As mentioned in the previous section, all you need to do is copy your icon's content into the <symbol>s and, if you want, add or change any class names and IDs.
And the code for the above example is: Styling The Menu. Svgpocketguide/svgpocketguide.md at master · jonitrythall/svgpocketguide. DeSVG. Vivus.js - svg animation. Tips For Optimising SVG Delivery For The Web. SVGs are a great asset in our responsive web design toolkit. But just like any other image format, there are certain steps you should take to make sure you’re delivering optimised resources that don’t have a negative impact on your page’s performance.
Here are some things that you can do to make sure you’re delivering better SVGs for the web. 1. Enable Gzip on your SVGs (if it’s not already enabled) SVGs are text-based, and thus gzip really well. SVGs contain many repeated fragments of text, so they are well suited for lossless data compression algorithms. When an SVG is gzipped, it is referred to as an “SVGZ” image and uses the corresponding .svgz filename extension. As a matter of fact, Appendix G of the SVG specification — that contains a list of features in SVG that promote small file sizes — contains a list of example compression rates resulting from gzipping a bunch of SVGs.
It does this by controlling the stroke-dashoffset and stroke-dasharray CSS properties. Watch the video The video below illustrates the many ways DrawSVGPlugin can be used and will get you up and running fast. Demo Click through the demo below to see the various ways you can provide values to DrawSVGPlugin. See the Pen DrawSVGPlugin Values: carl click next by GreenSock (@GreenSock) on CodePen. Fully integrated Since DrawSVGPlugin is part of GSAP, you can use it in any TweenLite, TweenMax, TimelineLite or TimelineMax animation.
This time, he focuses on SVG animation, some pretty scary issues you may come across while manipulating them with CSS, and how you can solve those issues. SVG is all the rage these days, and browser support is generally excellent...with one glaring exception: CSS transforms. This is particularly painful when it comes to animation because scale, position, rotation, and skew are so fundamental. Buckle up, because we're in for a bumpy ride. But don't worry; this complicated love story has a happy ending. Browser bugs & inconsistencies IE and Opera don't honor CSS transforms at all on SVG elements. Here's a video demonstrating those bugs: Where's my transform-origin? Vivus.js - svg animation. SVG animation using jquery.
Tips for Creating Accessible SVG. A different form of accessible data – a 3d topographical map of Diventer, Netherlands. Photo: Ronald Rugenbrink Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) exists in a quantum state of accessibility. Which is to say that SVG is both accessible and inaccessible at the same time. Happily, there is no SVG uncertainty principle. We know which aspects of SVG are accessible to whom, which are not, and what we can do to improve both. To recap: SVG 1.0 was released by the W3C in 2001.
SVG 1.1 came along in 2003, and SVG 1.1 2nd edition in 2011. SVG 1.1 includes several features that lend themselves to accessibility, but SVG 2.0 will take accessibility to another level. This article looks at ways to make SVG 1.1 content as accessible as possible, with glimpses into the possibility space of SVG 2.0 accessibility. Tip #1: Use SVG This may seem like a strange thing to say, not least in an article that’s about SVG to begin with. Tip #2: Use inline SVG <svg version="1.1" width="300" height="200">...
Tip #5: Use text. Animate SVG icons with CSS and Snap. How to optimize SVG code and animate an SVG icon using CSS and Snap.svg library. Browser support ie Chrome Firefox Safari Opera 9+ Working with SVG files is not an option anymore. With a huge amount of high definition devices out there, it’s not sustainable to export different sizes of the same bitmap assets and target specific device resolutions through CSS media queries.
These elements make reusing elements easy, while maintaining clean and readable code. In this article we'll go over these elements, highlighting the difference between them and the advantages of each one. Grouping with the <g> element The 'g' in <g> stands for 'group'. The group element is used for logically grouping together sets of related graphical elements. The group element is used for logically grouping together sets of related graphical elements. The <g> element groups all of its descendants into one group. For example, the following is an SVG bird. If you wanted to move the entire bird from one place to another in Illustrator, you will also want to group the elements together so that you wouldn't have to select each and every one of them every time you wanted to do so.
Reusing elements with the <use> element Wrapping up. Smarter svg filters · svg. By Mike Sierra Summary This guide shows you how to build SVG image processing filters to create interesting visual effects. It shows how to apply these effects within an SVG graphic, and how to apply them to HTML content using the filter CSS property. The power of SVG filters is matched by the depth and complexity of available options.
It takes a good deal of practice to master the many filter effects and understand how to combine them. This guide covers a wide range of examples. What are filters? A filter is a little machine that takes graphic input, changes it in some way, and causes the output to render differently. The idea of applying filters to web content originated in SVG, but it has recently been extended to CSS, so it helps to clarify what filter means in that context. This guide does not discuss these more recent CSS custom filters, but does show you how to customize your own SVG filters for use in HTML. Applying a simple filter (feGaussianBlur) Applying SVG filters to HTML.
Artifact Austin: Leaving Pixels Behind - Todd Parker - Google Slides. Adding touch gestures and mouse controls to a 3D CSS cube. An update to the original 3D cube (from July 2009 no less), I’ve added touch gesture support (iOS) and click-and-drag behaviour. Animation is incredibly smooth on the iPhone, even the 3G model. Arrow key presses will still rotate the cube, and ESC will reset it. Experiment: 3D cube with touch gestures and click and drag One year on and the cube still only works in Safari.
Chrome, which says it supports webkit-perspective and webkit-transform, still renders differently. Experiment updated for Firefox 10 which supports 3D transforms. It works relatively simply: on click the start co-ordinates are saved and on drag the difference between current drag position and starting co-ordinates are applied to the cube as a transform, which is completed after the specified transition duration. Touch tweaks Pixel values for touch positions are found in event.originalEvent.touches.pageX, instead of event.pageX.
Better CSS Any questions? Indus/VLEX. SVG Tabs (Using an SVG Shape as Template) An excellent feature of SVG is that you can define a shape (or set of shapes) once, and then use it multiple times throughout a page. You can even apply different fills and filters and whatnot to the different versions. SVG templating, if you will. Let's see if we can put that to good use by creating some tabs. I learned this was possible through Oleg Solomka's article on Codrops. Clever stuff! It works like this: Define the shape (could be a circle or rect or polygon or any of the shapes, or a group of them wrapped in a <g>).Give that shape an ID.Hide that shape.Use the shape where needed with <use>. That looks like this in HTML: You can then reference those different uses of the template individually and do whatever you like to them. Demo: Creating Tabs I just got some paperwork back from a lawyer and of course it's all tabbed out with that classic file folder design.
That kind of shape has been attempted before with CSS. Boiled down is basically this: The HTML The CSS The Demo Share On. SVG Icons FTW. Despite the growing popularity of SVG, its time around and excellent browser support, we have a lack of good vector icon approaches. It's time to fill this gap and use SVG as icons in our web projects. A lot of great methodologies and principles arose making our CSS more and more modular, structured and flexible. But think about your icons. Using raster graphics for icons means that they are not manageable in CSS. What if we need to change a color of an icon for its hover/active/focus state? But fortunately we’ve had icon fonts coming to the rescue. It’s plain text, which means they can be gzipped to up to 95%It’s a vector graphic, which means it can be scaled to any size making it Retina readyIt’s one source file, which means a minimum of HTTP requestsIt’s a font – you can easily change size, color, shape and add a shadowBrowser support for older browsers possible (e.g.
So today we will explore the possibilities of using SVG icons instead. Using SVG icons Getting started Isn’t that nice? Snap.svg - Home. Rethinking Responsive SVG. Advertisement If you haven’t seen Joe Harrison’s responsive icons technique yet, you’ll most probably be impressed as much as I was when I first discovered it. In this article, I’d like to explore what we can do with SVG beyond “traditional” scalable vector graphics that are used to replace bitmap PNGs.
Harrison’s technique does the same thing, except with SVG instead of PNGs. All Icons combined in a single SVG file. Responsive SVG: The Poor Man’s Method. Responsive Images: Experimenting with Context-Aware Image Sizing.