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Re: [css-overflow-3][css3-marquee][css3-gcpm] x/y directions (maybe [css3-break] too)

From: Florian Rivoal <florian@rivoal.net>
Date: Thu, 11 Apr 2013 17:03:31 +0200
To: "Morten Stenshorne" <mstensho@opera.com>, "Brad Kemper" <brad.kemper@gmail.com>
Cc: "James Holderness" <j4_james@hotmail.com>, HÃ¥kon Wium Lie <howcome@opera.com>, "www-style list" <www-style@w3.org>
Message-ID: <op.wvdtf501f5de51@localhost.localdomain>
> The more I think about it, the more convinced I am that it is the job of  
> 'overflow-x:paged' and 'overflow-y:paged' to only create the pages, not  
> to decide for the UA what special effect is used for switching between  
> pages.
>
> [...]
>
> The point is that deciding the mechanism and animation for moving  
> between pages is really a separate problem from deciding how to turn  
> overflow into pages. There should at least be a default way of animating  
> and actuating that change that is independent of just setting  
> 'overflow-x:paged' and 'overflow-y:paged'. In Flipbook for iPad, the  
> pages flip to the left, and in Flipbook for iPhone, they flip up. In  
> iBooks, the pages curl to the left in one mode, and push up from the  
> bottom in another mode. In Kobo, the user can set the "page transition  
> style" to either a page curl or a page fade. If we wanted to give  
> authors this capability, we could have either an @rule as I previously  
> described, or as a separate inheritable property ('page-transition:  
> [none | fade | curl | push | slide-reveal | <custom-animation>]  
> [<speed>]*').

This makes a lot of sense to me.
Received on Thursday, 11 April 2013 15:03:55 UTC

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