Some of these CSS3 Animation effects you will find below may not be visible to you if you are using the Firefox browser. If that’s the case, you will have to download an alternative browser in order to view our list in its entirety. We personally suggest that you use Google Chrome, as it’s one of the best alternative to Firefox. Other than that, you could use Safari or even Internet Explorer. The choice is completely up to you. Find a browser that suits your preferences. That being said, we hope you enjoy our list ofÂ 24 Best CSS3 Animation Demos and Tutorials.
Display social icons in a beautiful way using CSS3
The example works with all -webkit based browsers (Safari and Chrome), but also in Firefox 4. Author’ve included a jQuery version as well, to be used as a form of “backward compatibility”. You can also see how the same effect can be achieved using CSS and jQuery.
We’re going to do a relatively simple jQuery tutorial. Rating systems are used a lot on websites, for example to rate how good a certain product, article or comment is. I slightly wanted to improve this idea, by making it more visually attractive.
When the light is turned on, the position and opacity of the logo shadow will change dynamically, depending on the position and distance of the light bulb. Donâ€™t forget to drag the logo and/or the light bulb around!
By combining CSS3 and jQuery, I created two records that you can start spinning (faster and slower) and even scratching is enabled. In a future version, this could be used together with some real sound (this version has no sound).
No matter how fast internet tubes or servers are, weâ€™ll always need spinners to indicate somethingâ€™s happening behind the scenes. Up until now, people would go to some site, pick one of the available templates, customize their foreground and background colors, and download a beautiful GIF image.
How To Create A Sexy Vertical Sliding Panel Using jQuery And CSS3
So, what about a vertical sliding panel that would act as some sort of drawer instead of the usual top horizontal sliding panel that pushes everything else down when it opens? While thinking of alternatives to the usual horizontal panels, I thought it would be nice to create something that works in a similar way, but that is a bit more flexible.
The first demonstration reqires you to keep clicking the image to see the next frame, and it wraps around to the start when you reach the last frame.The second demonstration just needs you to keep the mouse moving over the image in MOST browsers. But the BIG drawback to this method is that the speed of movement of the mouse governs the speed of animation
We will create a dynamic stack of index cards solely with HTML and CSS3 and use such CSS3 features as transform and transition (for the dynamic effects) and @font-face, box-shadow and border-radius (for the styling).
The trick with these overlays is the gradient border, going form a lighter to darker orange as you go from top to bottom. To create that effect we used to the border-image property, which is a tricky little addition to CSS.
This tutorial/these examples will show the use of the same HTML, with different classes for CSS3 and jQuery. You can compare both the codes and see which one you like more. Donâ€™t forget to check the demo/download the source code to view how everything is working under the hood.
Itâ€™s cold and snowy down here in Brighton, so to celebrate the falling white stuff (and of course the various festivities at this time of year) Clearleftâ€™s very own Natbat has made a snowy CSS3 animation surprise for all you Safari and Chrome users out there.
Coverflow effect featuring CSS transformations and jQuery UI
This proof-of-concept shows a coverflow effect using the new CSS transformation feature from Webkit (featured in Safari 3.1). Needless to say that it won’t run in other browsers at this point (however, adapting it to canvas should be quite easy, and even now, it won’t break in other browsers).
More on Coverflow effect featuring CSS transformations and jQuery UI
Elastic Thumbnail Menu
In an ongoing attempt to offer alternative methods to spruce up menus, authorâ€™ve pieced together an elastic thumbnail menu.
Those are some pretty cool effects, huh? I bet you had no idea that CSS3 was such a powerful programming language. Well, now you do! Now, with the helps of these tutorials, you can create your own animations in CSS3. You can follow these tutorials exactly until you have a grasp for the language and then you can begin working on your own unique animations.
Mouseover to see this author's bio. Nisha is the head blogger for Slodive.com. She loves tattoos and inspirational quotes. Check her out on google plus https://plus.google.com/u/0/116437517919411097994.Nisha Patel's Archive