Animating SVG with CSS. There isn't just one way to animate SVG. There is the <animate> tag that goes right into the SVG code. There are libraries that help with it like Snap.svg or SVG.js. We're going to look at another way: using inline SVG (SVG code right inside HTML) and animating the parts right through CSS.
I played with this personally recently as my Alma mater Wufoo was looking to freshen up the advertising graphic we're running here. The finished product is pretty simple. Let's check out how it's done. 1. This might seem like an how to draw an owl moment, but this article is about animation so let's get there as quickly we can. My plan for this ad was to make a super simple Wufoo ad with their classic logo, colors, and general branding. Make the letters kind hop off the page a little. I put all the parts together in Illustrator. Notice how the logo and tagline text are outlines.
“Card Fan” CSS Gallery Reveal In Four Lines of Code. I found this effect used on YouTube’s Google+ page and decided to duplicate it in CSS3: if you’re familiar with CSS, and are prepared to use a little CSS3 animation, the technique is not difficult to achieve at all. (Move your mouse over the image above to see the final version). First, the images you wish to use in the fan need to be all the same size, so that they hide each other neatly when stacked. Once you have all of your images the same size, place them inside a single <div> the same width and height as the images; I’ve given this div an id of cardfan.
(The height on the div is necessary to create space underneath it, as the photos will be positioned absolutely.) You may wish to use margin: 0 auto on the div to get it to the middle of the page. As all the images have the same dimension and will be given the same appearance, they can all be styled with a single descendant selector, to create a frame and drop shadow: Now to get the images to move. Transition: all .6s linear; Pure CSS Off-Screen Navigation Menu. Smart Fixed Navigation. Smart Fixed Navigation. Change text on :hover and :active. CSS Image Opacity / Transparency. Figure caption hover effect. Caption Hover Effects. A tutorial on how to create some subtle and modern caption hover effects. View demo Download source Today we want to show you how to create some simple, yet stylish hover effects for image captions.
The idea is to have a grid of figures and apply a hover effect to the items which will reveal a caption with the title, author and a link button. For some of the effects we will use 3D transforms. The aim is to keep the effects subtle and provide inspiration for many different variations. Please note: this only works as intended in browsers that support the respective CSS properties. The images used in the demos are Dribbble shots by talented Jacob Cummings.
Let’s explore! The <figure> element The <figure> element is intended to be used in conjunction with the <figcaption> element to mark up diagrams, illustrations, photos, and code examples (among other things). The figure element represents a unit of content, optionally with a caption, that is self-contained, that is typically referenced as a single unit from the main flow of the document, and that can be moved away from the main flow of the document without affecting the document’s meaning. The <figcaption> element The <figcaption> element has been the subject of much debate.
Using <figure> and <figcaption> Figure with an image The code: Colourful Flower Popup Menu. Responsive Hexagon Gallery with jQuery and CSS3. This is a jQuery & CSS3 based responsive hexagon grid layout for your image gallery that uses Geensock's TweenMax for fancy hierarchical timing animations. See also: How to use it: 1. Create a hexagon grid layout from an html unordered list. 2. The CSS rules to style the hexagon grid. 3. 4. Responsive Hexagon Gallery with jQuery and CSS3. HTML Symbols, Entities, Characters and Codes — HTML Arrows. Adjustable hexagon grid. #Codevember _ Day 8 _ Flexible flowers on earth. Claudio Calautti | Creative Front-end Developer London.