It's smaller than a full-width fixed header, and replaces the back-to-top button with a smarter UX solution. Browser support ie Chrome Firefox Safari Opera 9+ Web pages with a lot of content require a quick way for the user to get back to the top, where the navigation is (most of the time). Hence the old back-to-top button.
But why should the user scroll back to the top, if we can make the navigation accessible at any time right where the back-to-top button is supposed to be? No reason in 90% of the cases. Our pal Gabriele Mellera put together this animation to quickly show you the idea behind this resource: Creating the structure The structure is straightforward: the navigation and its “trigger” are inside the same #cd-nav div. Adding style Since we coded this nugget starting from mobile, we set a position: fixed for the unordered list inside the navigation #cd-nav. ECMAScript® 2017 Language Specification.
Prelude Not so long ago, “data-rich web application” was an oxymoron. Today, these applications are everywhere and you need to know how to build them. Traditionally, web applications left the heavy-lifting of data to servers that pushed HTML to the browser in complete page loads. Think of the Ajax shopping cart which doesn’t require a refresh on the page when adding an item to your basket.
If you haven’t previously confirmed a subscription to a Mozilla-related newsletter you may have to do so. So you want to write a package manager – Medium. You woke up this morning, rolled out of bed, and thought, “Y’know what? I don’t have enough misery and suffering in my life. I know what to do — I’ll write a language package manager!” Totally. Right there with you. I take my misery and suffering in moderation, though, and since I think you might too, this design guide could help you keep most of your hair. You, or people hoping to improve an existing package manager, or curious about how they work, or who’ve realized that their spiffy new language is pretty much consigned to irrelevance without one.