CSS animations make it possible to animate transitions from one CSS style configuration to another. CSS module describes a way for authors to animate the values of CSS properties over time, using keyframes. The behavior of these keyframe animations can be controlled by specifying their duration, number of repeats, and repeating behavior.
- Stackoverflow.com Wiki
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Animation is cool feature of CSS3. Animation is an easiest way to spice up your next project. In short, it lets you change CSS property over specific time duration. It consist of two main components, a style and a set of keyframes that indicate the start and end states of animation’s style.
Modern browsers can animate four things really cheaply: position, scale, rotation and opacity. If you animate anything else, it’s at your own risk, and the chances are you’re not going to hit a silky smooth 60fps.
Did you know that we can hardware-accelerate graphics-intensive CSS features by offloading them to the GPU (Graphics Processing Unit) for better rendering performance in the browser?
Animating elements in your mobile applications is easy. Animating elements in your mobile applications properly may be easy, too… if you follow our tips here.
In the last couple of years we’ve often heard about hardware acceleration and how it helps to improve animation on web pages, making them nice and smooth even on mobile browsers. But I think a lot of less experienced developers don’t know how hardware acceleration works and how we can use it properly to make our animations shine.
The complete guide to getting 60fps animations with CSS
This post digs into Vue.js and the tools it offers with its transition system. It is assumed that you are already comfortable with the basics of Vue.js and CSS transitions.