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Posts Tagged ‘CSS3’

Our listing includes a number of excellent PSD to HTML conversion websites. Some provide a variety of different services, while others have core competencies in one or two areas of specialty.

Any one of them is in a position to make your development project a bit easier for you; quite a bit easier in many cases. Most offer conversions to Responsive code, a service that is rapidly growing in importance, especially for those who own or maintain a commercial website that needs to cater more heavily to the mobile crowd.

In any event, what you will find here generally covers the bases as far as converting design to code is concerned. It is our hope that you will find something of benefit to you, but in the off-chance you do not be sure to visit us again. We upgrade our list periodically in an effort to always bring the latest and greatest to your attention.

PSD To Manythings

The need for Responsive HTML code is becoming a must in the world of Ecommerce, as the search engines are beginning to divert more attention on the needs of mobile device users. One of PSD to Manythings core competencies is the ability to quickly and precisely convert your Photoshop design into Responsive HTML. This software development company is just a little over 3 years old, yet it has already established itself as one of the premier companies of its kind in the industry.
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  • Filed under: Xhtml & Css
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  • Once you understand the basics of CSS it’s natural to move onto more detailed subjects. Animation is one such area which has been quite complicated until recently. CSS3 allows frontend developers to animate subjects without any JavaScript whatsoever. SVG images can be used with CSS3 to create stretchy and vectorized animations. The following tutorials should get you on the right track towards mastering SVG animation with CSS.

    Christmas Lights

    animated svg christmas lights

    SVG Files in Illustrator

    exporting svg from adobe illustrator

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    Although JavaScript is seen as a reliable language for animation CSS3 has also become a great choice. Transition effects can be used even in browsers where JavaScript has been disabled. But the greatest opportunity comes with a combination of both CSS3 and jQuery using fallback methods.

    This post includes a handful of brilliant CSS3 animation libraries using transition effects. Many of them are based solely on CSS3 while others utilize a jQuery fallback. You’ll also find a small heap of open source code snippets which implement the same functionality with animated transitions.

    Animisition

    css open source jquery plugin animition

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    The popularity of Google Material Design has engendered a new era of user interface conceptualization. Both mobile applications and websites can be affected by Material Design precepts. This gives every type of interface designer a new style guide to follow.

    In this gallery I’ve organized 15 handy resources for designing with Google Material. These include animations, buttons, CSS libraries, and a whole lot more. Take a peek at the examples in this post and see if anything can prove useful in future work.

    Material UI

    material ui design google open source

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    Modern websites are using so many effects that it can be tough keeping up with everything. The initial process of learning how to code CSS3 and jQuery is often confusing but fun. As you delve into more advanced topics you’ll bump into much bigger puzzle pieces to solve.

    This gallery focuses on some amazing tutorials which demonstrate how to code advanced website interface features. Topics range from tabbed widgets to SVG animations and many other ideas in-between. Take a peek at these articles and see if anything catches your attention. With a bit of practice and volition you can learn how to build other exciting user interface effects.

    Tilted Content Slideshow

    tilted content slideshow tutorial

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    It seems as though 3D is quickly becoming the new 2D in digital design. This pattern has moved from the big screen onto smaller screens for the web. With a growing number of CSS/JS libraries for animation it has become easier to render objects right within the browser.

    These tutorials should provide an excellent introduction to CSS3 and JavaScript oriented animation. If you’ve never coded your own custom page animations then this will take a bit of practice. But with time the whole process will become like second nature.

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    Once you learn the basics of web development it’s common to either move into backend languages or push further into more detailed concepts. CSS alone is such an expansive subject which now includes a handful of fun CSS3 properties.

    Advanced development includes complicated topics that you often need to go out of your way to understand. But it’s worth the effort to build your skillset as a designer and to fully comprehend the engrossing design language of CSS.

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    Writing clean CSS is a laborious task when you get into newer CSS3 properties and their respective browser prefixes. Thankfully some crafty developers have built online web applications to save us all that tiny bit of frustration.

    Take a glance over these links and see if you can find any gems. Those who understand Sass/Compass will find some cool webapps in the list. Plus a number of code generators and other helpful CSS tools for any frontend developer.

    CSS Comb

    webapp tool css comb logo

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    Loader/spinner icons are a part of almost any web project that involves ajax requests.

    Lea Verou, an inspiring web designer has recently shared a simplistic solution to create a spinner with pure CSS.

    CSS Spinner

    There are already other solutions but this one is the cleanest of them all, uses only 2 elements and not much of CSS.

    Everything is sized with ems, so it can be resized however preferred, it works on all modern browsers and has a fallback text for others.

    Glide.js is a lightweight (4.5kb minified) jQuery plugin for creating sliders.

    It has completely customizable OOCSS markup and uses CSS3 transitions but has fallback to JavaScript.

    The slider is responsive, it’ll adapt well to all devices and comes with touch support.

    Glide.js

    You can navigate through the items with keyboard, swipe events or with the help of the bullet and arrow menus.

    Glide.js also has a public API that supports all its events (play, pause, next, prev, etc.).

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