Comes with a range of triggers and effects to create limitless UX possibilities.
Animations that work beautifully on desktop and mobile devices.
Works on all modern browsers and degrades gracefully on the old ones.
Choose how your element will appear before the page loads. (Optional)
Decide what kind of event or action has to take place to initiate an animation.
Combine CSS styles and transitions for an animation when the trigger is initiated.
Select any element, go to the element settings and apply the interaction.
According to Wikipedia, a cactus is a member of the plant family Cactaceae within the order Caryophyllales.
When a user scrolls down the page and this element comes into view, an animation is triggered. Then a different set of effects are triggered when the element is scrolled out of view.
When an element is scrolled into view, an interaction can be applied to another element, or elements, by choosing a class. In this example the interaction is set on this section, so when it is scrolled into view the effects are applied to the Footer Flyout class . The initial appearance is set on the affected element via a different interaction, not on this section’s interaction.
Here is some more hidden text! More and more of it. I love hidden text. It’s so awesome. I wish there was a tree with hidden text growing on it. I’m not exactly sure how that would be possible, but I can dream!
Clicking on an element can affect another element on the page. In this example a click interaction is set on the blue button. Once it is clicked the effects are applied on the Hidden Text class. A different set of effects can be applied to Hidden Text class when the button is clicked a second time (toggle). In this case the height of the element goes back to 0.
The click trigger can affect any element on your site. Here is an example of a click trigger on a button that affects the Sidebar class, which is a fixed on the right side of the page. A different interaction is set on a button inside the sidebar. Clicking on this button will transition the Sidebar element. The sidebar element has its own interaction with just an initial appearance.
Many devices will activate hover by using a tap event.
Hovering over an element can trigger an interaction that can affect any element on the page. Also, more than one trigger can be added to the same interaction. In this example hovering over the Album Art element above will trigger an interaction that has 3 different hover triggers. Each hover trigger affects a different class. One trigger fades in the Action Icons, another fades in the pink Album Gradient, and another fades in the Album Info. Each has unique effects and transitions.
Let’s see what unique interactions you build inside of Webflow.
Interaction starts as soon as the page begins to load.
Triggered when your element scrolls into view.
Activates an interaction with a single or toggle click.
Mouse hover over an element. Degrades on touch devices.
Initiates when new slide (from slider) comes into view.
Increments an effect as a user scrolls (like parallax).
Specify any type of event as a trigger for your interactions.
Move, rotate, and scale your element or selector.
Make an element or selector more transparent or opaque.
Change the dimensions of the current or target element.
Switch your element's display to block, inline-block or inline.
Add delays and alter durations of individual animation steps.
Add unique transitions at any step of your interaction.
Make your animation steps repeat until the end of time.
Change the whole look and feel with any trigger.