An easy to customize template for the FAQ section of your project, with the questions/answers grouped in categories to ease the navigation. Powered by CSS and jQuery.
jQuery/CSS3 accordion that has some simple animations with arrows done in css and click states done with jQuery.
Animated css boxes are can be used for multiple purposes, for example notifications, beauty and general use. There are six different animations used with great care in order to maintain awesome interface.
A tutorial about Creating Responsive Share Buttons by using jQuery and CSS.
Advantage of creating own set of share buttons is that, it goes well with your layout, and you don't have to rely on bulky files that are loaded from anonymous servers, which could also slow down the page loading time significantly.
A tutorial about creating basic modal by using jQuery and CSS.
A tutorial on how to create some nice custom drop-down lists with CSS and jQuery.
There are five examples with different looking drop-down menus and lists for various purposes.
A tutorial about "Creating Google Play’s Multi-Level Navigation Menu".
This menu has smooth animation and let users peek at the root-level menu by simply hovering a back button. It's created with using HTML, CSS and jQuery.
Shards is a jQuery plugin that builds a CSS multi-layered gradient background on any element - resembling neon shards!
Galereya is responsive, easily customizable jQuery gallery with a masonry layout. Almost all animation and effects are based on CSS features.
Works on Chrome, Safari, Firefox, Opera(turned off some CSS animations), IE7+(Graceful degradation), Android browser, Chrome mobile, Firefox mobile, Safari on iOS and etc.
It uses touch events and CSS3 transitions for the best possible performance. It also contains a “clever” workaround that makes it possible to transition from height: 0 to height: auto, which isn’t normally possible with CSS3 transitions.
Foggy is a jQuery plugin for blurring page elements. It supports IE (8 and up), Firefox, Safari and Chrome.
Foggy by default uses the "-webkit-filter: blur" CSS attribute. If the browser doesn't support it, Foggy falls back to a manual blur. It makes several copies of the selected HTML element. It adds transparency to all copies and moves each of them by small amount, thus creating the blur effect.