HTML and CSS Codes Can Create Many Complex Site Designs

HTML and CSS syntax have only gotten more expansive and capable of producing elaborate results for audiences as the years have gone by. Web designers who are highly experienced in the exact lettering and ordering of the syntax behind functioning sets of CSS code naturally have an extensive advantage over those who are just starting a web design career. While this was obviously true enough ten years ago that only web designers who had studied web syntax for some time could produce work that looks professional, there is a growing trend that is allowing inexperienced authors more opportunities to produce sophisticated effects. Self-contained "snippets" of CSS syntax are being shared on instructional websites that allow anyone to post previously constructed functions into their HTML files.

One such website located at freely provides a set of animated buttons and icons that are either active by default or set to activate while the viewer is hovering the mouse cursor over them. All of the effects are executed by CSS syntax that is brought up on a pop-up window whenever the vague square-shaped area surrounding each effect is clicked. This functionality allows the viewer to click the word "Copy" to add a fully constructed set of CSS syntax to their computer's clipboard so that it can be pasted into their CSS files, within which the code can be modified.

The website separates its available functions into four categories. The "Hover" category contains a set of words that exhibit subtle animated effects when the cursor is moved over them directly. For example, two separate "highlight" items showcase methods of making a red background smoothly overtake the word either horizontally or vertically. The "Button" category is similar in that it shows simple square buttons that exhibit smooth animations when rolled over. The "Loaders" category encompasses self-animating graphics that are meant to be used as placeholder images when a website has to spend time loading a particular page or feature. Finally, the "Inputs" category features a small set of input fields that smoothly draw colored lines around themselves when the viewer clicks them. For more information click here