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CSS Animation Generator CSS animations were added at the start of CSS3 which allows you to transition from one CSS style to another. To use a CSS animation you will have to start styling the element and a number of keyframes to define the transition from start to end of the animation. Before CSS animation was available, the way you would make an element change styling would be to use JavaScript to change an element's styling properties in a certain order. The advantages of using CSS animation over JavaScript driven animations is that they run smoother than JavaScript, which commonly skipped keyframes. Browser rendering engines are built to work better with CSS animation. They are also easier to develop as all coding of the animation is done in CSS and you just select which properties to change at certain keyframes.

Permit.js Demo .permit-issue-[permitName] Apply this class to an element (e.g. a button) to issue a permit. Replace [permitName] with one of the states you specified in the permits setting (e.g., permit-issue-premium). By default, the permit will be issued by clicking on the element. The permit that was in place prior to clicking on the element is revoked. You would use this in a variety of situations such as to simulate logging-in, upgrading, or for switching from online to offline mode.

dc.js - Dimensional Charting Javascript Library dc.js - Dimensional Charting Javascript Library dc.js is a javascript charting library with native crossfilter support, allowing highly efficient exploration on large multi-dimensional datasets (inspired by crossfilter's demo). It leverages d3 to render charts in CSS-friendly SVG format. Charts rendered using dc.js are data driven and reactive and therefore provide instant feedback to user interaction. dc.js is an easy yet powerful javascript library for data visualization and analysis in the browser and on mobile devices.

Hide your header on scroll - Headroom.js Downloads What's it all about? Headroom.js is a lightweight, high-performance JS widget (with no dependencies!) that allows you to react to the user's scroll. The header on this site is a living example, it slides out of view when scrolling down and slides back in when scrolling up.

How to Use steps() in CSS Animations I am guessing that many of you have found steps() to be confusing when using it in CSS animations. I wasn’t sure how or why to use it at first and searching seems to produce two main examples: A typing demo by Lea Verou and an animated sprite sheet by Simurai. These examples are genius and really helped me begin to understand this special little timing function, but they are such prominent references that it was hard to imagine how to use steps() outside of the context of each demo. Animation in CSS3 In this article you'll learn what you need to know to get started with CSS3 animations. "Animating" with CSS used to be limited to hovering effects. With :hover and :focus pseudo classes we've been able to change color, size, background-color, position, and many other CSS properties based on user action.

Tools, jQuery Plugins And Resources For Web Designers Finding a cool new app or plugin is exciting, especially if you are able to share it with your friends and colleagues. Web designers and developers all over the world are providing the most up to date web tools and the latest are in this article. Tasks that used to take a long time to complete can now be done in a matter of seconds. These tools and apps allow creative minds to make progress with new ideas. There are many apps that will help save time and money and these time saving resources are what developers and designers love. In this article you will find a lot of these wanted tools, these great resources that improve our workflow and our work quality.

Introducing Ampersand.js Introducing Ampersand.js a highly modular, loosely coupled, non-frameworky framework for building advanced JavaScript apps. We <3 Backbone.js at &yet. It’s brilliantly simple code and it solves many common problems in developing clientside applications. But we missed the focused simplicity of tiny modules in node-land. We wanted something similar in style and philosophy, but that fully embraced tiny modules, npm, and browserify. Using CSS Transitions on Auto Dimensions By Brandon Smith On We've all been there. You've got an element you want to be able to collapse and expand smoothly using CSS transitions, but its expanded size needs to be content-dependent. You've set transition: height 0.2s ease-out. You've created a collapsed CSS class that applies height: 0. You try it out, and... the height doesn't transition.

50 Free CSS-Only Icons for Website Graphics Get the FlatPix UI Kit for only $7 - Learn More or Buy Now Modern CSS trends have blown up so quickly that it can be difficult to keep up with all the new stuff. Online projects which most surprise me involve pure CSS designs for layouts, animations, and icons. There is still plenty of use for icon sprite sheets in the right context. But why not try out modern trends for the users who have upgraded from legacy browsers?

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