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An inline lightbox alternative with slideshow

An inline lightbox alternative with slideshow
x Note: To see the full potential of CSS3 styling (shadows, gradients, rounded corners, alpha transparency), please view this page in a modern webkit or mozilla browser (Firefox 3.5+, Safari 4, Opera 10.50, Chrome 4). Other browsers will degrade gracefully. Except for IE6, though, which I didn't bother to include. Feel free to come up with your own solution ;-) Example 1 The first popeye-box uses the standard options: it floats to the left and opens to the right, its navigation and caption show on mouseover. By placing the navigation inside the stage area (where the image is displayed), we can get it to hover above the image. No need to read this, just dummy text ;-) Vivamus ut nisi id libero interdum pretium. View HTML code used in this example Example 2 The navigation stays fixed to the right of the image. There is no enlarge button, but a click on the image enlaregs and shrinks it nevertheless. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetuer adipiscing elit. View HTML code used in this example Related:  JQUERY PLUGINSnewSite

Spectacular image galleries made simple. Create Micro Image Galleries Easily With jQuery The usage of images in web pages is sometimes difficult as, in order to keep the story going, we may need to keep the content/image ratio at a specific level. However, more images are always good to define and support the content better. Micro Image Gallery is a jQuery plugin which can help solving this issue by displaying multiple images in limited spaces easily. It simply transforms a list of images into a micro gallery that supports switching between a grid view (preview of images) and a single view. The navigation bar is also customizable; it can be hidden and sliding out when hovering over the gallery, or visible. In the grid-view, it can display up to 9 images at once (supports paging for more) and will re-size the images automatically according to the selected gallery size.

Photobox - CSS3 image gallery modal viewer A lightweight image gallery modal window script which uses only CSS3 for silky-smooth animations and transitions, utilizes GPU rending, which can be completely controlled and themed directly from the CSS. Lightweight! jquery.photobox.js is only 5kb (gziped & minified) Hardware accelerated, CSS3 transitions and animations Mobile friendly Support videos via iframe embedding Stunning UI and user-friendly UX Images & videos can be zoomed using mousewheel Thumbnails can be zoomed using mousewheel Keyboard & mouse navigation. Even using mousewheel left/right ;-) Exposed UX control up to 99%. No need to mess with the source code Observes DOM changes (if images were added/removed) Event-delegation on all thumbnails events (obviously...) Supports: Firefox, Chrome and IE8+ (This plugin has nothing to do with Flickr) Github project page

Ctrl + Key Combination – Simple Jquery Plugin | Ganesh In a recent web application I was working on, I had a need for the “Ctrl + S” hotkey to save an entry to the database. Being a an avid jquery fan, I immediately searched the plugin repository for any plugin that fits the bill. I was not very surprised to find a very comprehensive jshotkeys plugin. It was feature rich and addressed all the requirements for hotkeys in a jquery powered application and obviously my requirement was fulfilled as well. But the basic issue (and advantage too) with any plugin is that it is written for a wide range of audience. $.ctrl = function(key, callback, args) { var isCtrl = false; $(document).keydown(function(e) { if(! This is how it works: You want to execute a function when the user presses a “Ctrl + key” combination. You as a developer should call the plugin method and pass in 3 parameters. The “key” user should press while he is pressing Ctrl. The callback function to be executed when the user presses “Ctrl + key”. Thats it. What do you think? Update

Checking if an element is visible on-screen using jQuery by Sam Sehnert Download jQuery VisibleView Demo We recently built a little jQuery plugin which allows us to quickly check if an element is within the browsers visual viewport, regardless of the scroll position. If a user can see this element, the function will return true. ? This method differs from the jQuery :visible selector in that visible checks to see whether the element is hidden using css (basically if offsetWidth or offsetHeight is 0). Usage In its simplest form, the element can be used as follows: $('#element').visible() This method will return true if the entire element is visible (I.e., it will return false if any part of that element is outside the viewport.Passing true to the ‘visible’ method, will tell the plugin to return true if ANY part of the element is visible on the users screen. $('#element').visible( true ) Limitations The plugin ignores the elements visibility (E.g., display:none; visibility: hidden; offsetWidth or offsetHeight is 0). $('#element:visible').visible()

Sliding Image Panels with CSS3 Today we'll show you how to create some neat sliding image panels with CSS only. The idea is to use background images for the panels and animate them when clicking on a label. We'll use radio buttons with labels and target the respective panels with the general sibling selector. View demo Download source Today we’ll show you how to create some neat sliding image panels with CSS only. The beautiful images are by Joanna Kustra and they are licensed under the Attribution-NonCommercial 3.0 Unported Creative Commons License. You might as well be interested in Filter Functionality with CSS3 where we have used a similar technique for filtering elements based on their type. Please note: the result of this tutorial will only work as intended in browsers that support CSS transitions and animations. The Markup The HTML will consist of three major parts: the radio buttons and the labels, the container with the panels and their “slices” for each image, and the titles. Let’s style this baby. The CSS Demos

jQuery Plugin: jQuery-Notes 1.0.5 least.js is a Random & Responsive jQuery, HTML 5 & CSS3 Gallery with LazyLoad Monday, 14th April 2093: sit amet, consetetur sadipscing elitr, sed diam nonumy eirmod tempor invidunt ut labore et dolore magna aliquyam erat, sed diam voluptua. At vero eos et accusam et justo duo dolores et ea rebum. Monday, 14th April 2093: sit amet, consetetur sadipscing elitr, sed diam nonumy eirmod tempor invidunt ut labore et dolore magna aliquyam erat, sed diam voluptua. At vero eos et accusam et justo duo dolores et ea rebum. Monday, 14th April 2093: sit amet, consetetur sadipscing elitr, sed diam nonumy eirmod tempor invidunt ut labore et dolore magna aliquyam erat, sed diam voluptua.

30 Trendy AJAX, jQuery And Image Galleries You May Like One of the most important elements in successful portfolio is beautiful and unique image gallery catching eye with its sliding elements and great works. If you want to get the best impression you need to think about appearance the same way as you think about your portfolio works – you need to present and view them to grab attention, to show value! Here you will find easy to customize and modern image galleries you can use for your own projects, portfolios and possibilities are endless here! You just need to put them in good use! Sniper Sniper has a great solution to showcase photography photos. Preview Of course, there are many various solutions in the list as well. Slider Revolution Slider Revolution is a responsive(mobile friendly) or fullwidth slider with must-see-effects and meanwhile keep or build your SEO optimisation (all content always readable for search engines). It’s a premium plugin, but I will tell you that you worth the penny you spend. Worried about coding skills? 1. View Demo

jquery - hiding an element on click of anything else on the page

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