An article that teaches how to add CSS animations to hyperlinks.
A collection of CSS3 powered hover effects to be applied to links, buttons, logos, SVG, featured images and so on. Easily apply to your own elements, modify or just use for inspiration. Available in CSS, Sass, and LESS.
Maybe I can use this for links?
This is a list of small, free, or experimental tools that might be useful in building your game / website / interactive project. Although I’ve included ‘standards’, this list has a focus on artful tools and toys that are as fun to use as they are functional.
The goal of this list is to enable making entirely outside of closed production ecosystems or walled software gardens.
A Pixel Art Editor. Self hosted. Single page app. Draw old-school pixel art by hand in your web browser, save the images locally. Can assemble frames into an animated gif. Can even import an image file and turn it into an approximate pixel art image. Can be installed as a progressive web app but good luck getting those to work.
Create custom animated emoji out of existing images. Handles the animation for you based upon the kind you pick, you don't have to do the animation yourself.
A series of awesome little special effects for websites. Not limited to any framework (react, vue, angular, etc). Effects can be simply inserted into the page.
A wiki that catalogs lost media - stuff that you saw on television or heard on the radio once, and then never encountered again.
Piskel is an online, opensource (https://github.com/juliandescottes/piskel) pixel art and animated game sprite editor in the 8bit style. By manipulating discrete pixels in your web browser you can draw and animate c64 and nintendo style sprites, preview the animation, export them to animated gif files, and download them to incorporate into your own games.
3697 links, including 185 private