The content on a webpage, especially if academic in nature, can be composed of multiple topics and their subtopics. A decent way to indicate these transitions between topics is to use a visual separator element. The purpose of the separator element is to inform the user that the current topic/subtopic is concluding, and afterward a new topic will be discussed. For example, scenes of a play, scenarios in a novel, paras in an essay. You may be writing a blog on multiple concepts, and when one concept ends, you need a visual separator, etc.
Shaking an element can be very useful. It can call for attention and focus. For example, if you have a website and have introduced a new, important section in navigation, then just adding a New label may not feel convincing enough that the users, used to seeing the main content page, will notice it. You may have an e-store and introduce a brief sale offer, and you’d like the offer text to be ‘attention-seeking enough for the users to notice. In such cases, you can animate those elements to shake and stand out in terms of attention.
In this article, we’ll talk about what is a Rainbow text and demonstrate building one through a basic example
Animations and Transitions in CSS can come in handy. They allow objects and effects to have a dynamic behavior. Based on your use case, you may be using animation for (but not limited to) the following purposes:
There are cases where you want to bring your user’s attention towards what lies below the scroll. A site can have multiple folds of important content. The user's screen is finite and you don’t want them to leave without scrolling down.