Transit - CSS transitions and transformations for jQuery
What about older browsers? Transit degrades older browsers by simply not doing the transformations (rotate, scale, etc) while still doing standard CSS (opacity, marginLeft, etc) without any animation. Delays and durations will be ignored. // Delegate .transition() calls to .animate()// if the browser can't do CSS transitions.if (! Fallback to frame-based animation If you would like to fallback to classic animation when transitions aren't supported, just manually redefine .transitition to .animate. (Note: if you're using custom easing, you may need to also use jQuery Easing, and restrict your use of easing options to the ones defined there.) $.fx.speeds. Default duration Transit honors jQuery's default speed, $.fx.speeds. Custom easing Define custom easing aliases in $.cssEase. Webkit: prevent flickers Having flickering problems in Webkit? Antialias problems in Webkit? Force hardware-acceleration in Webkits to prevent text flickering.
Some CSS classes to move your DOM! The basic collection Bs Basic Shake Ss Slow Shake Ls Little Shake Hs Hard Shake ⇄ Fixed Horizontal ⇵ Fixed Vertical ↻ Fixed Rotation Os Opacity Shake ✌ Crazy Shake ℇ Constant Shake % Chunk Shake Launch the animations from the parent with class 'shake-trigger' (customizable) Get started... $ git clone or $ bower install csshake $ npm i csshake or Download Center Download separated files for each shake animation, expanded or minified. cdnjs.com New Include the css file then apply classes to elements Some things you could add... 🙊 Freezed after Shake 🙈 Constant and stops on :hover The do-shake @mixin, and so on... The about, the idea, and the desire to hear from you to improve the code... I had to make a shake animation for a big project. Download Fork me on Github
CSS Animated Hamburger Icon · Elijah Manor
04 Mar 2014 Problem I’ve been working more on mobile web these days and thought it would be fun to animate the prolific hamburger nav icon. Non-Animated CSS Hamburger Icon You could use Font Awesome or an image to represent the hamburger, but those aren’t necessary. The following CSS will make the span the meat of the hamburger and the before and after pseudo-elements will serve as the buns. The above HTML and CSS are visually represented in the following CodePen. Animated CSS Hamburger Icon Now, we get to the fun stuff… let’s animate this hamburger icon! In CSS we are using a transition and transform to rotate the before and after psuedo-elements and fade-out the middle bar to create our X shape. Note: I am using transition and transform, which is supported in IE10+ & other browsers. Note: The CodePen is using -prefix-free, which automatically adds any necessary vendor prefixes. Note: classList as limited support (IE10+ & other browsers). Conclusion
Motion UI | Playground from ZURB
UI Animation and UX: A Not-So-Secret Friendship · An A List Apart Article
Using the words “animation” and “the web” together tends to conjure up memories of frantic searches for the “skip intro” button to save ourselves from a terrible sensory assault. Animation on the web has hit some pretty sad lows, there’s no arguing that. But adding motion to our work can be meaningful and functional—when we find the right circumstances. Article Continues Below When used as more than just a subtle design detail, animation can provide cues, guide the eye, and soften the sometimes-hard edges of web interactions. A CSS animation refresher#section1 This article uses CSS animations and transitions in the associated examples. CSS animations are what we most closely associate with traditional animation. CSS also has transitions—which, as it happens, can also be used to make things move. In practice, animations and transitions are often used together, so I’ll use the term animation in a general sense to indicate them both. Softening the edges#section2 1. 2. 3. Go forth and animate!
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