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Examples of Navigation in Responsive Design

Examples of Navigation in Responsive Design

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Masonry Post Gallery Creates a customizable grid or masonry styled gallery of posts using just a shortcode. This is a FREE and FULL VERSION plugin that does NOT limit its functionality until you have payed. While a donation would be nice, no money is required to use this plugin. Posts can be searched by category and ordered by title, date, random, and so forth. This plugin will show a gallery of post thumbnails that link to said posts. Auto-Hide Sticky Header Auto-hide sticky header is a shot that shoots down two rabbits: makes site navigation easily accessible anywhere on the page and saves content space at the same. My client, Easy Shine, was happy to have this type of header for their website. I've also implemented this technique here, on my website (you can see it when the width of your viewport is below 768 px). Making header sticky A little bit of obvious HTML/CSS coding here, which makes the header stick to the top of the page, independently of the page scroll position. Now, how do we auto-hide the header?

Off Canvas Inspired by the observations of Luke Wroblewski, this Off Canvas layout demo has 3 panels that display differently depending on the viewport width. The idea here is to have the two supporting panels of navigation and sidebar content hidden just off-screen to the left and right for easy access on small/medium viewports. Off Canvas is a design pattern, not a plugin or framework. Multi-Device Layout Patterns Through fluid grids and media query adjustments, responsive design enables Web page layouts to adapt to a variety of screen sizes. As more designers embrace this technique, we're not only seeing a lot of innovation but the emergence of clear patterns as well. I cataloged what seem to be the most popular of these patterns for adaptable multi-device layouts. To get a sense of emerging responsive design layout patterns, I combed through all the examples curated on the Media Queries gallery site several times.

Building and packaging mobile apps in Dreamweaver CC Using Dreamweaver CC, you can create native mobile applications with jQuery Mobile web pages and then use PhoneGap Build to package the applications for various mobile platforms. In this tutorial, you’ll create a mobile application that display restaurants based on a type of cuisine and identify the location of a restaurant on a map. You’ll also learn how to package this application in a format that can be used on multiple mobile platforms. Complex Navigation Patterns for Responsive Design The most frequently asked question I get since posting my responsive navigation patterns article is: How do I handle complex navigation for responsive designs?” Great question, but before we get down to brass tacks, I urge you: use mobile as an excuse to revisit your navigation. Look at your analytics. What are your experience’s key sections?

Responsive Multi-Level Menu A responsive multi-level menu that shows its submenus in their own context, allowing for a space-saving presentation and usage. View demo Download source Today we want to share an experimental drop-down menu with you. The main idea is to save space for menus that have a lot of content and sub-levels. Each sub-level in this menu will be shown in its own context, making the “parent” level disappear.

Create an Absolute Basic Mobile CSS Responsive Navigation Menu In this tutorial we will go over the process in coding a very basic CSS responsive navigation menu. We will transform a basic non-list style navigation to a drop down menu using media queries in our stylesheet. There’s no need for javascript in this tutorial. We will walk through the build in this order HTML > CSS > Media Queries. Sample Mobile / PhoneGap Application with Backbone.js and Topcoat In this post, I’m excited to share my first sample application built with Topcoat. Topcoat is a CSS library — a set of customizable styles for mobile components — that you can use to build polished, clean and fast mobile web apps. Topcoat has a desktop profile as well.

Responsive Navigation Patterns Update: I’ve also written about complex navigation patterns for responsive design. Top and left navigations are typical on large screens, but lack of screen real estate on small screens makes for an interesting challenge. As responsive design becomes more popular, it’s worth looking at the various ways of handling navigation for small screen sizes.

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