A jQuery slideshow plugin. Light Trails Bokeh Blossoms Funky Painting Vintage Chandelier Why Craftyslide?
Craftyslide was created first and foremost as an experiment, but secondly out of frustration with many plugins being written today. I found many slideshow plugins too bloated for my needs and code supplied was often superfluous and non-semantic. This prompted me to go about writing my own plugin, with the result being Craftyslide. Usage Using Craftyslide on your site is easy. Files to include: Basic initialization: <script> $("#slideshow").craftyslide(); </script> Show CSS Show jQuery Options width (number) Set a custom width for your slideshow. height (number) Set a custom height for your slideshow. Create Image Slider (Photoshop & jQuery) Undoubtedly, image slider is one of the most commonly used elements in the business web design, due to its relatively large size that is able to draw the visitor’s attention once they arrive the site.
Though the web has started to rethink about the usability of the image slider, it’s still considered as a must-learn for the newcomer of the web design industry. In this web design tutorial, we will learn to create custom image slider above using Photoshop, which you can preview the final result from here. Not only will we illustrate it in Photoshop, we will also turn it into a functional design by converting it into HTML/CSS and adding jQuery for its awesome sliding effect.
Sounds like a lot of complicated bits involved, but in fact it’s pretty straightforward and very easy to understand, let’s get started then! More interested about adopting an image slider and customize it on the way? Getting Started. jVectorMap. Vertical Sliding Panel. 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. Alsacréations. TUTO . com. Codrops. Elastic Image Slideshow. Circular Content Carousel. On-Scroll Sliding. After getting the request, we are going to show you how to create a "slide-in on scroll" effect.
You've probably seen this cool effect on some websites, like on Nizo or in the portfolio section of brilliantly designed La Moulade. The main idea is to laterally slide in elements depending on the scroll position of the document. Dividing the page into a left and right side, we want to move the elements from "outside" of the page to the center when they are in the viewport. We will also add the opti View demo Download source After getting the request, we are going to show you how to create a “slide-in on scroll” effect. The theme of today’s tutorial is going to be a timeline where we will have some circular elements on one side and the descriptions on the other. So, let’s start! Contact Form with jQuery. Here’s an implementation of a contact form with PHP and jQuery.
Usually, one would only want the message posted by the user to be sent to an email address. This script does that and also saves all these messages in the database for the admin to keep track of them. The table […] View demoDownload source Here’s an implementation of a contact form with PHP and jQuery. The table to store this data is the following: CREATE TABLE CONTACT( pk_contact INT UNSIGNED NOT NULL auto_increment, name VARCHAR(120) NOT NULL, email VARCHAR(120) NOT NULL, website VARCHAR(120) NOT NULL DEFAULT "", message VARCHAR(300) NOT NULL, added_date TIMESTAMP NOT NULL DEFAULT CURRENT_TIMESTAMP, primary key(pk_contact) )type=innodb DEFAULT CHARACTER SET utf8 COLLATE utf8_general_ci; We will keep track of the name, email, website (optional), the message, and the date when the message was sent.
We use jQuery for the front end, and AJAX for submitting the form.