Re: Last Call comments

Example 1 is what `touch-action: pan-x` is for. System controlled scrolling
in the X axis, with PointerEvents generated in the Y axis.
Example 2, you would place `touch-action: none` on the map and do nothing
for the info window, which will pinch-zoom as platform dictated.

In both examples, the css is static, and therefore you don't have to call
preventDefault on any event.

On Tue, Mar 19, 2013 at 2:24 AM, Константинов Сергей

> > I've to disagree with you on this. CSS *is* a perfectly valid way to
> configure the browser behavior.
> When you need to alter browser behavoir statically - maybe.
> Example 1: Safari two-finger scroll. Our task is to prevent browser
> behavior (page scroll) on vertical scroll and not to prevent browser
> behavior (history back/forward) on horizontal scroll.
> Example 2: we have a map and info window on it. Our task is to prevent
> browser behavior (page zoom) in favor of map zooming when the fingers are
> on map; and we want not to prevent the same behavior (page zoom) when
> fingers are on the info window. Both map and info window are rendered on
> canvas.
> What we have to do? Dynamically change CSS properties? That's ridiculous.
> In Safari we can just call preventDefault on touchmove event.

Received on Tuesday, 19 March 2013 17:22:49 UTC