Animate.css GitHub releaseCDNJSBuild StatusdevDependencies Statuschatnpm version

Just-add-water CSS animation

animate.css is a bunch of cool, fun, and cross-browser animations for you to use in your projects. Great for emphasis, home pages, sliders, and general just-add-water-awesomeness.

Installation

To install via Bower, simply do the following:

$ bower install animate.css --save

or you can install via npm:

$ npm install animate.css --save

Basic Usage

  1. Include the stylesheet on your document's <head>
<head>
  <link rel="stylesheet" href="animate.min.css">
</head>

Instead of installing you may use the remote version (hosted by CDNJS):

<head>
  <link rel="stylesheet"
  href="https://cdn.jsdelivr.net/npm/animate.css@3.5.2/animate.min.css">
  <!-- or -->
  <link rel="stylesheet"
  href="https://cdnjs.cloudflare.com/ajax/libs/animate.css/3.5.2/animate.min.css">
</head>

You may generate a SRI hash of that particular version and then use it to ensure the file's integrity; also you can make anonymous requests to CDN by setting the corresponding crossorigin attribute:

<head>
  <link rel="stylesheet"
  href="https://cdn.jsdelivr.net/npm/animate.css@3.5.2/animate.min.css"
  integrity="sha384-OHBBOqpYHNsIqQy8hL1U+8OXf9hH6QRxi0+EODezv82DfnZoV7qoHAZDwMwEJvSw"
  crossorigin="anonymous">
  <!-- or -->
  <link rel="stylesheet"
  href="https://cdnjs.cloudflare.com/ajax/libs/animate.css/3.5.2/animate.min.css"
  integrity="sha384-OHBBOqpYHNsIqQy8hL1U+8OXf9hH6QRxi0+EODezv82DfnZoV7qoHAZDwMwEJvSw"
  crossorigin="anonymous">
</head>
  1. Add the class animated to the element you want to animate. You may also want to include the class infinite for an infinite loop.

  2. Finally you need to add one of the following classes:

Class Name
bounceflashpulserubberBand
shakeheadShakeswingtada
wobblejellobounceInbounceInDown
bounceInLeftbounceInRightbounceInUpbounceOut
bounceOutDownbounceOutLeftbounceOutRightbounceOutUp
fadeInfadeInDownfadeInDownBigfadeInLeft
fadeInLeftBigfadeInRightfadeInRightBigfadeInUp
fadeInUpBigfadeOutfadeOutDownfadeOutDownBig
fadeOutLeftfadeOutLeftBigfadeOutRightfadeOutRightBig
fadeOutUpfadeOutUpBigflipInXflipInY
flipOutXflipOutYlightSpeedInlightSpeedOut
rotateInrotateInDownLeftrotateInDownRightrotateInUpLeft
rotateInUpRightrotateOutrotateOutDownLeftrotateOutDownRight
rotateOutUpLeftrotateOutUpRighthingejackInTheBox
rollInrollOutzoomInzoomInDown
zoomInLeftzoomInRightzoomInUpzoomOut
zoomOutDownzoomOutLeftzoomOutRightzoomOutUp
slideInDownslideInLeftslideInRightslideInUp
slideOutDownslideOutLeftslideOutRightslideOutUp

Full example:

<h1 class="animated infinite bounce">Example</h1>

Check out all the animations here!

Usage

To use animate.css in your website, simply drop the stylesheet into your document's <head>, and add the class animated to an element, along with any of the animation names. That's it! You've got a CSS animated element. Super!

<head>
  <link rel="stylesheet" href="animate.min.css">
</head>

or use the version hosted by CDNJS

<head>
  <link rel="stylesheet" href="https://cdnjs.cloudflare.com/ajax/libs/animate.css/3.5.2/animate.min.css">
</head>

You can do a whole bunch of other stuff with animate.css when you combine it with jQuery or add your own CSS rules. Dynamically add animations using jQuery with ease:

$('#yourElement').addClass('animated bounceOutLeft');

You can also detect when an animation ends:

// See https://github.com/daneden/animate.css/issues/644
var animationEnd = (function(el) {
  var animations = {
    animation: 'animationend',
    OAnimation: 'oAnimationEnd',
    MozAnimation: 'mozAnimationEnd',
    WebkitAnimation: 'webkitAnimationEnd',
  };

  for (var t in animations) {
    if (el.style[t] !== undefined) {
      return animations[t];
    }
  }
})(document.createElement('div'));

$('#yourElement').one(animationEnd, doSomething);

View a video tutorial on how to use Animate.css with jQuery here.

Note: jQuery.one() is used when you want to execute the event handler at most once. More information here.

You can also extend jQuery to add a function that does it all for you:

$.fn.extend({
  animateCss: function(animationName, callback) {
    var animationEnd = (function(el) {
      var animations = {
        animation: 'animationend',
        OAnimation: 'oAnimationEnd',
        MozAnimation: 'mozAnimationEnd',
        WebkitAnimation: 'webkitAnimationEnd',
      };

      for (var t in animations) {
        if (el.style[t] !== undefined) {
          return animations[t];
        }
      }
    })(document.createElement('div'));

    this.addClass('animated ' + animationName).one(animationEnd, function() {
      $(this).removeClass('animated ' + animationName);

      if (typeof callback === 'function') callback();
    });

    return this;
  },
});

And use it like this:

$('#yourElement').animateCss('bounce');
or;
$('#yourElement').animateCss('bounce', function() {
  // Do somthing after animation
});

You can change the duration of your animations, add a delay or change the number of times that it plays:

#yourElement {
  -vendor-animation-duration: 3s;
  -vendor-animation-delay: 2s;
  -vendor-animation-iteration-count: infinite;
}

Note: be sure to replace "vendor" in the CSS with the applicable vendor prefixes (webkit, moz, etc)

Custom Builds

Animate.css is powered by gulp.js, and you can create custom builds pretty easily. First of all, you’ll need Gulp and all other dependencies:

$ cd path/to/animate.css/
$ sudo npm install

Next, run gulp to compile your custom builds. For example, if you want only some of the “attention seekers”, simply edit the animate-config.json file to select only the animations you want to use.

"attention_seekers": {
  "bounce": true,
  "flash": false,
  "pulse": false,
  "shake": true,
  "headShake": true,
  "swing": true,
  "tada": true,
  "wobble": true,
  "jello":true
}

License

Animate.css is licensed under the MIT license. (http://opensource.org/licenses/MIT)

Contributing

Pull requests are the way to go here. I apologise in advance for the slow action on pull requests and issues. I only have two rules for submitting a pull request: match the naming convention (camelCase, categorised [fades, bounces, etc]) and let us see a demo of submitted animations in a pen. That last one is important.