As the importance of interaction design increases, motion effects are increasingly valued by designers. It is not only a tool to please users, but also seen as an important means to improve the user experience. From tiny motion effects that create atmosphere in an interface to visual cues used to communicate with users, motion solutions are becoming more and more comprehensive.
Although we often need to test and test the effects in the actual application process, there are still some proven and highly feasible dynamic effects that can be used directly. The four motion effects we discussed today are in line with the trend and are quite b2b data practical. Next, let's explore together!
1. Elastic dynamic effect
Fun and elegant elastic motions you can see every day. Generally, elastic motion is short and elegant, and it often grabs the user's attention. Successful animation usually not only depends on the designer's design, but also requires code implementation and calculus functions that fit the laws of physics as support. In many cases, this kind of animation that seems to involve physics is difficult to innovate. But in fact, it depends on how and where you implement these animations. If you don't know anything about tools like Velocity.js and WebGL, you can do it with CSS. The most popular bounce animations include:
Like a spring, it quickly stretches to become larger, and then quickly compresses into the desired shape, enhancing vision when opening a component, usually for a short period of time.
Smooth, fluid motion that stretches, floats, and contracts to its initial state. Generally speaking, it bounces continuously, creating an atmosphere.
In the specific implementation process, designers usually choose two kinds of dynamic effects as support. For example, LatinoMedios and Oprette both use elastic motion to enhance the opening experience of controls. The former uses a round and smooth elastic dynamic effect, while the latter uses a spring-type dynamic effect, which is more eye-catching.