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I've been working on a script which you can use to change the background color, or even any other background element of your blog, depending on the time of day. You can see this script in action on the Time of Day test blog. Here I have used the script to change the main background color of the Minima template according to the time of day. Take a look at different times to see the changes take effect. There are two versions of this script available for you to install instantly in your blog: A pale color paletteA dark color palette Change your Blog Background According to the Time of Day Change your Blog Background According to the Time of Day
Reveal: jQuery Modal Plugin from ZURB - ZURB Playground - ZURB.com

Reveal: jQuery Modal Plugin from ZURB - ZURB Playground - ZURB.com

Setting up Reveal modals is only three easy steps. Attach the needed files, drop in your modal markup then add an attribute to your button. Reveal is awesome because it's easy to implement, is cross-browser compatible with modern browsers (with some graceful degradation of course) and lightweight coming in at only 1.75KB. What that means for you is that it's fast, sexy and just works. Now let's see how easy is can be to get Reveal working! Reveal is now part of Foundation!

Construct Your CSS | WYSIWYG Layout Editor, Semantic & Table-Free | Based on Blueprint & jQuery

Construct Your CSS | WYSIWYG Layout Editor, Semantic & Table-Free | Based on Blueprint & jQuery Welcome to Construct, a visual layout editor based on Blueprint & jQuery! This is version 1.0, finalized on March 5, 2010 and released for public consumption under the FreeBSD License. This project was built by Christian Montoya, and exists both as a useful tool for CSS designers and as proof that a visual layout editor is possible to acheive with clean CSS & semantic HTML.
Freebies: Over 15 Navigation Menus for Web Creatives
CSS3 Minimalistic Navigation Menu

CSS3 Minimalistic Navigation Menu

Martin Angelov As you have probably heard by now, CSS3 animations are a powerful tool, which enables you to create animations which run without the need of applying additional scripting to the page. What is even better, in the next generation of browsers we will have even more powerful tools, including 3D transformations (already present in Safari). But what difference does it make for us today? At the moment only three browsers give you the ability to animate CSS properties – Chrome, Safari and Opera, which together take up only a small part of the browser market.
Related Posts Slide Out Boxes with jQuery and CSS3

Beautiful Slide Out Navigation: A CSS and jQuery Tutorial

Beautiful Slide Out Navigation: A CSS and jQuery Tutorial Today I want to show you how to create an amazing slide out menu or navigation for your website. The navigation will be almost hidden – the items only slide out when the user hovers over the area next to them. This gives a beautiful effect and using this technique can spare […] View demoDownload source Today I want to show you how to create an amazing slide out menu or navigation for your website.
Whether you're designing a website or a web application, you'll need buttons for it. Now, with CSS3's help, it was never easier to create nice looking buttons. In this article you'll learn how to create some cool CSS3 buttons in just a few steps. View demo While last time we've created simple CSS3 gradient buttons, this time we'll build some nice CSS3 buttons with icons. Just some other awesome CSS3 buttons

Just some other awesome CSS3 buttons

CSS tips and tricks

I consider myself a novice when it comes to coding in JavaScript but lately I played a bit more with this language and stumbled upon a few random things I thought were worth sharing. So, if you are new to JavaScript or just don’t know it as well as you would like, I hope you find this article useful. As you may have read a while ago, position: sticky landed in WebKit. Now, the latest news is that Firefox Nightly supports sticky positioning too and that’s definitely good news! I found this two years old Dribbble shot by Ignacio Giri. CSS tips and tricks
Animate a Contact Us Slide-Out Area using jQuery – Inspect Element Animate a Contact Us Slide-Out Area using jQuery – Inspect Element 14th July, 2009 Tom Kenny Tutorials Contact us pages are usually boring static pages with a form, not very exciting so what we’re going to do is place the contact us form at the top of the page and create a button that slides out and reveals the form when clicked. All with the help of our little friend, jQuery. View the Demo Download Files (.zip) First we start of with the necessary file includes: We’re using jQuery 1.3 hosted by Google, the jQuery easing plugin and our own custom code in the contact.js file.
A Colorful Clock With CSS & jQuery

SimpleModal Demos / Eric Martin / ericmmartin.com

Basic Modal Dialog A basic modal dialog with minimal styling and without any additional settings. There are a few CSS attributes set internally by SimpleModal, however, SimpleModal relies mostly on external CSS for the look and feel. Demo Download Basic Modal Dialog For this demo, SimpleModal is using this "hidden" data for its content. SimpleModal Demos / Eric Martin / ericmmartin.com
A Useful JavaScript Image Loader | Code Central imageloader.js Online Example I released a YUI implementation of image gallery script a month ago. While it was quite an enjoyable experience to explore the potential of YUI and JavaScript, I found I have created many userful code snips (for instance this Loading Panel) along the way. A Useful JavaScript Image Loader | Code Central
This is an example of simple page that's centered and has a vertical sliding panel on the far right (try it! click on the 'infos' tab that's on the right!). We used jQuery to create this sliding panel (and CSS3 rounded corners because it looks cool) Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Ut eget eros libero. Fusce tempus quam sit amet erat mollis a fermentum nibh imperdiet. Vertical Sliding Info Panel With jQuery
BounceBox Notification Plugin With jQuery & CSS3 Martin Angelov Earlier this week, while working on ZineScripts‘ coupon code system, I found the need to be able to dynamically create and present a message box to Zine’s visitors. The usual routine would include digging through jQuery’s plugin repository and ending up with using a lightbox alternative, but I decided to take the time and build an one-off notification solution, which I am sharing with you today. Step 1 – XHTML Going straight to the point, what do you need to create this effect? The only thing you need is to create a div on your page and put some content inside it.
How to create a kick-ass CSS3 progress bar Please note: The original CSS3 progress bar shown in this tutorial has been created by Ivan Vanderbyl, which hereby gave me the right to reproduce and document his work. The following tutorial and the demo works best on Chrome and Safari, correctly on Firefox and very badly in Internet Explorer (eh…I’m sure you hadn’t guessed that). The Demo
Less is a CSS pre-processor, meaning that it extends the CSS language, adding features that allow variables, mixins, functions and many other techniques that allow you to make CSS that is more maintainable, themable and extendable. Less runs inside Node, in the browser and inside Rhino. There are also many 3rd party tools that allow you to compile your files and watch for changes.

LESS « The Dynamic Stylesheet language

Features + Uses Web type is exploding all over the web but CSS currently doesn't offer complete down-to-the-letter control. So we created a jQuery plugin to give you that control. Here are a few examples of what can easily be done with Lettering.js: Kerning Type

Lettering.js - A jQuery plugin for radical web typography.

Multi-direction hover - jsFiddle - Online Editor for the Web (JavaScript, MooTools, jQuery, Prototype, YUI, Glow and Dojo, HTML, CSS)
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jQuery iPhone UI – A Library That Mimics iPhone Interface
How to add advanced tooltips for people on your photo