Updating the following field dropdown class upper
However, animation is one of the primary use cases for relative and absolute positioning, so let’s take a little peek into the future by animating one of our elements.
These advanced positioning schemes allow Java Script to move elements around while avoiding any kind of interaction with surrounding elements.
These other positioning schemes come into play when you want to do more advanced things like tweak the position of a particular element or animate a UI component without messing up the surrounding elements. We’ll start by examining relative, absolute, and fixed positioning in isolation, then we’ll apply everything we learned to a fancy dropdown menu.
It’s possible to mix-and-match different positioning schemes.
It only falls back to being relative to the browser when none of its ancestors are positioned. We’re using relative positioning for the sole purpose of letting our absolute element hook back into the normal flow of the page.
This is how we safely combine absolute positioning with static positioning.
There’s still one big issue with our menu: it’s not built for mobile devices.
Finally, fixed positioning let us make elements that didn't scroll with the rest of the page.
, we wrote some fancy CSS to position the boxes right where we wanted them.
Whenever you’re looking at a complicated mockup and not sure where to start, this is good way to approach the problem.
You can click on the tab to view the list of fields that are not supported. The upper section is a grid showing available options of all fields.
The lower section contain two panels, the [Edit tag] panel and the [View tag] panel for the selected field.