“Raise the curtains” is what I call an effect where the background goes from dark to light on scroll, and the content on top also goes from light to dark while in a sticky position.…
Upon hearing “sticky footer” these days, I would think most people imagine a
position: sticky situation where a footer element appears fixed on the screen while in the scrolling context of some parent element.
That’s not quite what I’m talking …
Page Laubheimer says that if you’re going to do a sticky header…
- Keep it small.
- Visually contrast it with the rest of the page.
- If it’s going to move, keep it minimal. (I’d say, respect
- Consider “partially persistent
position: sticky; to an element along with a
bottom threshold and it will “stick” in that position when the threshold is passed, as long as there is room …
Imagine a header of a website that is nice and thick, with plenty of padding on top and bottom of the content. As you scroll down, it shrinks up on itself, reducing some of that padding, making more screen real …
We’ve covered that individual
<td> can be
position: sticky. It’s pretty easy to make the header of a table stick to the top of the screen while scrolling through a bunch or rows (like this …
I had a unique requirement the other day: to build a layout with full-bleed elements while one element stays stuck to the top. This ended up being rather tricky to pull off so I’m documenting it here in case anyone …
Creating page content that sticks to the viewport as you scroll, something like a jump-to-anchor menu or section headings, has never been easier. Throw a
position: sticky into your CSS ruleset, set the directional offset (e.g.
top: 0) and …
Totally agree with David, on CSS needing a selector to know if a
position: sticky; element is doing its sticky thing or not.
Ideally there would be a
:stuckCSS directive we could use, but instead the best we can