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CSS animated profile cards

Whoah, been a while since I've posted something! Yet, I wanted to mess around with some fun CSS3 stuff and wanted to share the results with you. Today, we're going to create CSS animated profile cards. Although there are four different kind or animations (Push, Slide, 3D Flip and Explode), they all share the same kind of HTML structure. Simply hover over the images to see the contact details.

CSS animated profile cards

The pictures used are created by Belovodchenko Anton, but their profile data is fake. -prefix-free has been used to remove the vendor prefixes in CSS. All animations are done with the help of the transition property.

Demo CSS animated profile cards   Download CSS animated profile cards

So, how can you create this effect for yourself? Let's dive into the code, explaining the parts one at the time.


Tags:  profile cards css3 animation
 
CSS3 quickie: The Facebook loading animation

After the couple of jQuery Quickies that have been placed online on this website, I today present you a CSS3 quickie. Just a short walkthrough to create a simple effect, to learn some basic stuff. In this case, we're recreating the Facebook loading animation using CSS3 animations. I'm pretty sure that you've seen the animation before, if you're a Facebook user.

Facebook loading animation

We're using CSS3 keyframes to create the desired effect. We'll be using prefix free from @LeaVerou to use unprefixed CSS3 properties.

Demo Facebook loading animation   Download Facebook loading animation

Take note this example only works properly in browser that support the keyframes property. I've tested this script and verified that it's working in the latest versions of Firefox, Chrome and Safari.


Tags:  facebook css3 animation keyframes simple
 
Recreating the IBM Lotusphere logo in CSS3

A while ago, I visited the IBM Lotusphere 2012 conference page. One thing that I noticed immediately, was their beautiful logo on the background. Although it's design is very minimal and simple, the logo just looks very good.

I wanted to recreate this logo using only HTML and CSS3. The main key to this effect is using the border-radius and overflow:hidden properties. I've created two versions: One that uses extra HTML elements, the second one uses CSS3 pseudo elements.

IBM Lotusphere logo in CSS3

Check out the demo to see how the logo looks like in your browser. Keep in mind, no images are used at all. Feel free to dig in the source code as well and maybe learn a couple of things.

Demo IBM Lotusphere logo in CSS3   Download IBM Lotusphere logo in CSS3

Let's take a look under the hood to see how you can create something like this yourself. It's actually easier that it might look!


Tags:  ibm lotusphere logo css3
 
The Apple.com navigation menu created using only CSS3

A while ago (I think it was around the release of the iPad), the Apple.com website got a new navigation menu on the top of the page. This menu bar was a lot darker than the previous, grey version, but looks just as great. One thing which I noticed about the navigation, is that the buttons are created out of images. That's the moment I thought we could do better, using some nifty CSS3 techniques. So today, I present you the Apple.com navigation menu created using only CSS3.

The Apple.com navigation menu created using only CSS3

Since this demo heavily relies on CSS3, make sure you view it using a CSS3 compatible browser. The Webkit browsers (Safari and Chrome) display the effect the best, followed by the latest version of Firefox. Opera and IE don't display everything correct, but the menu seems to be working.

Demo Apple.com CSS3 menu   Download Apple.com CSS3 menu

The menu on the Apple.com website also updated their search suggestion, which hasn't been implemented in this demo (yet), but I might create that later. For now, let's check out all the CSS3 you'll need to be able to create this fancy looking navigation menu.


Tags:  apple navigation menu css3
 
Experimenting with the element() CSS function

Just like I said in my previous article; Since Firefox 4 was relesed, loads of new (CSS) features were released into the wild. Next to the :any() CSS selector, another cool CSS feature was added to the Gecko engine that I wanted to check out, and is called the element() function.

Experimenting with the element() CSS function

According to the specification, this function does the following: Starting in Gecko 2.0, you can use the element() CSS function to use an arbitrary HTML element as a background image for background and background-image. That sounds pretty interesting! Take note this only works in the latest version from Firefox, and still needs the -moz- vendor prefix (so the complete function call will be -moz-element()).

Demo element() experiment   Download element() experiment

You can directly view the source from the demo to check what kind of small experiments (or checking out some bad practices) I did, but I would recommend you to read why the experiments are interesting.


Tags:  element css function firefox background
 
Why you want to use the :any() CSS selector

Since Firefox 4 was relesed, loads of new (CSS) features were released into the wild. Ofcourse, this is a great thing, since Firefox has a rock solid place as 2nd most popular web browser. More people will actually be able to see all the nifty stuff you'll create using CSS.

I recently came accross a CSS selector that was included in Firefox 4 (and is added to Webkit (nightly) as well), called the :any() selector. We'll take a look at what this selector does, and why you would want to use it.

any() selector

Be aware that the :any() is not part of the CSS3 specification (yet), but since Webkit already implemented it, I'm pretty sure others will follow as well. Also, to make it work in Firefox, use the -moz- vendor prefix, resulting in :-moz-any (-webkit- vendor prefix for Webkit). So let's see what this :any() selector can do for you.


Tags:  any css selector firefox webkit
 
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