Merhaba Sevgili Floodlar.com Kullanıcısı, Web sitemizde geçirdiğiniz zaman ve bu büyüleyici flood evrenine katılımınız için teşekkür ederiz. Floodların geniş dünyasıyla dolu deneyiminizi daha fazla keşfetmek için, web sitemizi sınırsız olarak kullanabilmeniz adına giriş yapmanız gerekmektedir.

Oturum aç

Merhaba Floodlar.com Kullanıcısı, İlk üç sayfayı tamamladınız, tebrikler! Ancak, floodların devamını görmek ve daha fazla interaktif deneyim yaşamak için giriş yapmanız gerekiyor. Hesabınız yoksa, hızlıca oluşturabilirsiniz. Sınırsız floodlar ve etkileşimler sizleri bekliyor. Giriş yapmayı unutmayın!

Şifremi hatırlamıyorum

Şifreniz mi unuttunuz? Endişelenmeyin! Lütfen kayıtlı e-posta adresinizi giriniz. Size bir bağlantı göndereceğiz ve bu link üzerinden yeni bir şifre oluşturabileceksiniz.

Fil Necati Masonlar Locası Subreddit Adı Nedir? Cevap: ( N31 )

Üzgünüz, flood girme izniniz yok, Flood girmek için giriş yapmalısınız.

Lütfen bu Floodun neden bildirilmesi gerektiğini düşündüğünüzü kısaca açıklayın.

Lütfen bu cevabın neden bildirilmesi gerektiğini kısaca açıklayın.

Lütfen bu kullanıcının neden rapor edilmesi gerektiğini düşündüğünüzü kısaca açıklayın.

Mobil Uygulamada Açın

Güncel Floodlar En sonuncu Nesne

Building Chrometober!

Building Chrometober!

Following on from Designcember, we wanted to build Chrometober for you this year as a way to highlight and share web content from the community and Chrome team. Designcember showcased the use of Container Queries, but this year we’re showcasing the CSS scroll-linked animations API.

Check out the scrolling book experience at web.dev/chrometober-2022.

Overview #

The goal of the project was to deliver a whimsical experience highlighting the scroll-linked animations API. But, whilst being whimsical, the experience needed to be responsive and accessible too. The project has also been a great way to test drive the API polyfill that is in active development; that, as well as trying different techniques and tools in combination. And all with a festive Halloween theme!

Our team structure looked like this:

The ideas for Chrometober started flowing at our first team offsite back in May 2022. A collection of scribbles had us thinking of ways in which a user could scroll their way along some form of storyboard. Inspired by video games, we considered a scrolling experience through scenes such as graveyards and a haunted house.

It was exciting to have the creative freedom to take my first Google project in an unexpected direction. This was an early prototype of how a user might navigate through the content.

As the user scrolls sideways, the blocks rotate and scale in. But I decided to move away from this idea out of concern for how we could make this experience great for users on devices of all sizes. Instead, I leaned towards the design of something I’d made in the past. In 2020, I was fortunate to have access to GreenSock’s ScrollTrigger to build release demos.

One of the demos I’d built was a 3D-CSS book where the pages turned as you scrolled, and this felt much more appropriate for what we wanted for Chrometober. The scroll-linked animations API is a perfect swap for that functionality. It also works well with scroll-snap, as you’ll see!

Our illustrator for the project, Tyler Reed, was great at altering the design as we changed ideas. Tyler did a fantastic job of taking all the creative ideas thrown at him and bringing them to life. It was a lot of fun brainstorming ideas together. A big part of how we wanted this to work was having features broken up into isolated blocks. That way, we could compose them into scenes and then pick and choose what we brought to life.

The main idea was that, as the user made their way through the book, they could access blocks of content. They could also interact with dashes of whimsy, including the Easter eggs we had built into the experience; for example, a portrait in a haunted house, whose eyes followed your pointer, or subtle animations triggered by media queries. These ideas and features would be animated on scroll. An early idea was a zombie bunny that would rise and translate along the x-axis on user scroll.

Getting familiar with the API #

Before we could start playing with individual features and Easter eggs, we needed a book. So we decided to turn this into a chance to test the featureset for the emerging, CSS scroll-linked animations API. The scroll-linked animations API is not currently supported in any browsers. However, while developing the API, the engineers on the interactions team have been working on a polyfill. This provides a way to test out the shape of the API as it develops. That means we could use this API today, and fun projects like this are often a great place to try out experimental features, and to provide feedback. Find out what we learned and the feedback we were able to provide, later in the article.

At a high level, you can use this API to link animations to scroll. It’s important to note that you can’t trigger an animation on scroll—this is something that could come later. Scroll-linked animations also fall into two main categories:

  1. Those that react to scroll position.
  2. Those that react to an element’s position in its scrolling container.

To create the latter, we use a ViewTimeline applied via an animation-timeline property.

Here’s an example of what using ViewTimeline looks like in CSS:

.element-moving-in-viewport {
view-timeline-name: foo;
view-timeline-axis: block;

.element-scroll-linked {
animation: rotate both linear;
animation-timeline: foo;
animation-delay: enter 0%;
animation-end-delay: cover 50%;

@keyframes rotate {
to {
rotate: 360deg;

We create a ViewTimeline with view-timeline-name and define the axis for it. In this example, block refers to logical block. The animation gets linked to scroll with the animation-timeline property. animation-delay and animation-end-delay (at the time of writing) are how we define phases.

These phases define the points at which the animation should get linked in relation to an element’s position in its scrolling container. In our example, we’re saying start the animation when the element enters (enter 0%) the scrolling container. And finish when it has covered 50% (cover 50%) of the scrolling container.

Here’s our demo in action:

You could also link an animation to the element that is moving in the viewport. You can do this by setting the animation-timeline to be the element’s view-timeline. This is good for scenarios such as list animations. The behavior is similar to how you might animate elements upon entry using IntersectionObserver.

element-moving-in-viewport {
view-timeline-name: foo;
view-timeline-axis: block;
animation: scale both linear;
animation-delay: enter 0%;
animation-end-delay: cover 50%;
animation-timeline: foo;

@keyframes scale {
0% {
scale: 0;

With this,”Mover” scales up as it enters the viewport, triggering the rotation of “Spinner”.

What I found from experimenting was that the API works very well with scroll-snap. Scroll-snap combined with ViewTimeline would be a great fit for snapping page turns in a book.

İlgili Mesajlar

Yorum eklemek için giriş yapmalısınız.