Using Combination Effects with the Scriptaculous DHTML Library
The Scriptaculous animation framework has become extremely popular with web developers. Welcome to the final installment of the series “A close look at Scriptaculous DHTML library.” Made up of three instructive tutorials, this series covers the implementation of the most important animation effects that come packaged with this library, and provides you with pointers for including these effects quickly into your own web pages.
Using Combination Effects with the Scriptaculous DHTML Library (Page 1 of 4 )
Thus, taking into account this important fact, I’m going to dedicate this last tutorial of the series to discussing the combination effects that remain uncovered. As you'll see, they can be pretty handy for building eye-catching front-ends for different web applications.
Hopefully, by the end of this article you should have a solid background on how to use the entire set of visual animations that come integrated with Scriptaculous, something that can be really helpful, especially if you work with DHTML applications on a frequent basis.
Having established the subject of this final article of the series, let’s move on and continue learning how to use the remaining animation effects included with Scriptaculous library. Let’s get started now!