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      插件 jQuery.Stellar.js 中文API文档

      插件 jQuery.Stellar.js 中文API文档 https://github.com/markdalgleish/stellar.js Build StatusGitter

      Stellar.js

      PLEASE NOTE: This project is no longer maintained. If parallax scrolling is something you care about, please apply to become a contributor to this project.

      Parallax scrolling made easy

      Full guide and demonstrations available at the official Stellar.js project page.

      Download

      Get the development or production version, or use a package manager.

      Getting Started

      Stellar.js is a jQuery plugin that provides parallax scrolling effects to any scrolling element. The first step is to run .stellar() against the element:

      // For example:
      $(window).stellar();
      // or:
      $('#main').stellar();
      

      If you’re running Stellar.js on ‘window’, you can use the shorthand:

      $.stellar();
      

      This will look for any parallax backgrounds or elements within the specified element and reposition them when the element scrolls.

      Mobile Support

      Support in Mobile WebKit browsers requires a touch scrolling library, and a slightly tweaked configuration. For a full walkthrough on how to implement this correctly, read my blog post “Mobile Parallax with Stellar.js”.

      Please note that parallax backgrounds are not recommended in Mobile WebKit due to performance constraints. Instead, use parallax elements with static backgrounds.

      Parallax Elements

      If you want elements to scroll at a different speed, add the following attribute to any element with a CSS position of absolute, relative or fixed:

      <div data-stellar-ratio="2">
      

      The ratio is relative to the natural scroll speed, so a ratio of 0.5 would cause the element to scroll at half-speed, a ratio of 1 would have no effect, and a ratio of 2 would cause the element to scroll at twice the speed. If a ratio lower than 1 is causing the element to appear jittery, try setting its CSS position to fixed.

      In order for Stellar.js to perform its calculations correctly, all parallax elements must have their dimensions specified in pixels for the axis/axes being used for parallax effects. For example, all parallax elements for a vertical site must have a pixel height specified. If your design prohibits the use of pixels, try using the ‘responsive’ option.

      Parallax Backgrounds

      If you want an element’s background image to reposition on scroll, simply add the following attribute:

      <div data-stellar-background-ratio="0.5">
      

      As with parallax elements, the ratio is relative to the natural scroll speed. For ratios lower than 1, to avoid jittery scroll performance, set the element’s CSS ‘background-attachment’ to fixed.

      Configuring Offsets

      Stellar.js' most powerful feature is the way it aligns elements.

      All elements will return to their original positioning when their offset parent meets the edge of the screen—plus or minus your own optional offset. This allows you to create intricate parallax patterns very easily.

      Confused? See how offsets are used on the Stellar.js home page.

      To modify the offsets for all elements at once, pass in the options:

      $.stellar({
        horizontalOffset: 40,
        verticalOffset: 150
      });
      

      You can also modify the offsets on a per-element basis using the following data attributes:

      <div data-stellar-ratio="2"
           data-stellar-horizontal-offset="40"
           data-stellar-vertical-offset="150">
      

      Configuring Offset Parents

      By default, offsets are relative to the element’s offset parent. This mirrors the way an absolutely positioned element behaves when nested inside an element with a relative position.

      As with regular CSS, the closest parent element with a position of relative or absolute is the offset parent.

      To override this and force the offset parent to be another element higher up the DOM, use the following data attribute:

      <div data-stellar-offset-parent="true">
      

      The offset parent can also have its own offsets:

      <div data-stellar-offset-parent="true"
           data-stellar-horizontal-offset="40"
           data-stellar-vertical-offset="150">
      

      Similar to CSS, the rules take precedence from element, to offset parent, to JavaScript options.

      Confused? See how offset parents are used on the Stellar.js home page.

      Still confused? See what it looks like with its default offset parents. Notice how the alignment happens on a per-letter basis? That’s because each letter’s containing div is its default offset parent.

      By specifying the h2 element as the offset parent, we can ensure that the alignment of all the stars in a heading is based on the h2 and not the div further down the DOM tree.

      Configuring Scroll Positioning

      You can define what it means for an element to ‘scroll’. Whether it’s the element’s scroll position that’s changing, its margins or its CSS3 ‘transform’ position, you can define it using the ‘scrollProperty’ option:

      $('#gallery').stellar({
        scrollProperty: 'transform'
      });
      

      This option is what allows you to run Stellar.js on iOS.

      You can even define how the elements are repositioned, whether it’s through standard top and left properties or using CSS3 transforms:

      $('#gallery').stellar({
        positionProperty: 'transform'
      });
      

      Don’t have the level of control you need? Write a plugin!

      Otherwise, you’re ready to get started!

      Configuring Everything

      Below you will find a complete list of options and matching default values:

      $.stellar({
        // Set scrolling to be in either one or both directions
        horizontalScrolling: true,
        verticalScrolling: true,
      
        // Set the global alignment offsets
        horizontalOffset: 0,
        verticalOffset: 0,
      
        // Refreshes parallax content on window load and resize
        responsive: false,
      
        // Select which property is used to calculate scroll.
        // Choose 'scroll', 'position', 'margin' or 'transform',
        // or write your own 'scrollProperty' plugin.
        scrollProperty: 'scroll',
      
        // Select which property is used to position elements.
        // Choose between 'position' or 'transform',
        // or write your own 'positionProperty' plugin.
        positionProperty: 'position',
      
        // Enable or disable the two types of parallax
        parallaxBackgrounds: true,
        parallaxElements: true,
      
        // Hide parallax elements that move outside the viewport
        hideDistantElements: true,
      
        // Customise how elements are shown and hidden
        hideElement: function($elem) { $elem.hide(); },
        showElement: function($elem) { $elem.show(); }
      });
      

      Writing a Scroll Property Plugin

      Out of the box, Stellar.js supports the following scroll properties: ‘scroll’, ‘position’, ‘margin’ and ‘transform’.

      If your method for creating a scrolling interface isn’t covered by one of these, you can write your own. For example, if ‘margin’ didn’t exist yet you could write it like so:

      $.stellar.scrollProperty.margin = {
        getLeft: function($element) {
          return parseInt($element.css('margin-left'), 10) * -1;
        },
        getTop: function($element) {
          return parseInt($element.css('margin-top'), 10) * -1;
        }
      }
      

      Now, you can specify this scroll property in Stellar.js' configuration.

      $.stellar({
        scrollProperty: 'margin'
      });
      

      Writing a Position Property Plugin

      Stellar.js has two methods for positioning elements built in: ‘position’ for modifying its top and left properties, and ‘transform’ for using CSS3 transforms.

      If you need more control over how elements are positioned, you can write your own setter functions. For example, if ‘position’ didn’t exist yet, it could be written as a plugin like this:

      $.stellar.positionProperty.position = {
        setTop: function($element, newTop, originalTop) {
          $element.css('top', newTop);
        },
        setLeft: function($element, newLeft, originalLeft) {
          $element.css('left', newLeft);
        }
      }
      

      Now, you can specify this position property in Stellar.js' configuration.

      $.stellar({
        positionProperty: 'position'
      });
      

      If, for technical reasons, you need to set both properties at once, you can define a single ‘setPosition’ function:

      $.stellar.positionProperty.foobar = {
        setPosition: function($element, newLeft, originalLeft, newTop, originalTop) {
          $element.css('transform', 'translate3d(' +
            (newLeft - originalLeft) + 'px, ' +
            (newTop - originalTop) + 'px, ' +
            '0)');
        }
      }
      
      $.stellar({
        positionProperty: 'foobar'
      });
      

      Package Managers

      Stellar.js can be installed with Bower:

      $ bower install jquery.stellar
      

      Sites Using Stellar.js

      I’m sure there are heaps more. Let me know if you’d like me to feature your site here.

      How to Build

      Stellar.js uses Node.js, Grunt and PhantomJS.

      Once you’ve got Node and PhantomJS set up, install the dependencies:

      $ npm install

      To lint, test and minify the project, simply run the following command:

      $ grunt

      Each of the build steps are also available individually.

      $ grunt test to test the code using QUnit and PhantomJS:

      $ grunt lint to validate the code using JSHint.

      $ grunt watch to continuously lint and test the code while developing.

      Need help?

      As this project is now unmaintained, your best bet is to try the Gitter chat room or Stack Overflow.

      License

      Copyright 2013, Mark Dalgleish
      This content is released under the MIT license
      http://markdalgleish.mit-license.org

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