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Title:Learning jQuery | Tips, techniques, and tutorials for the jQuery JavaScript library
Description:Learning jQuery: Tips, techniques, and tutorials for the jQuery JavaScript library
Keywords:jQuery, JavaScript, ajax, web development, web design, css
Learning jQuery | Tips, techniques, and tutorials for the jQuery JavaScript library
Learning jQuery
Tips, techniques, and tutorials for the jQuery JavaScript library
Entries RSS
jQuery: Enable Click Event for Some Anchor Elements
by Learning JQuery
jQuery provides a very easy way to disable click events for any DOM element. And you can also disable click event for all Dom elements with few lines of code. But then what if you want to enable click event for some elements? For example, if a click event is disabled for all anchor elements, but there is a situation where you need to enable click event for one or more anchor elements. How do you implement it?聽 In this post you #8217;ll see how to address this requirement.
For this demo, there are 2 anchor tags. One with a class 鈥渁llowClick,鈥 for which click should be allowed. For all other anchor tags, click should be disabled.
聽 聽 lt;a href="#" gt;Click Me!!!! lt;/a gt;
聽聽 lt;a href="#" gt;No Click lt;/a gt;
First, here is jQuery code to disable click event for all anchor tags. The following jQuery code will disable the click event for all anchor tags present in the page.
$('a').click(function(e) {
聽聽 console.log('Click Disabled!!!.');
聽聽 e.preventDefault();
Now, how do we allow the click event for some anchor elements? To allow the click event, you need to attach click events again to that element. Following jQuery code will attach click event to all elements with css class named 鈥渁llowClick鈥.
$('.allowClick').click(function(e) {
聽聽 console.log('allowClick Worked!!!.');
So the complete jQuery code is:
$('a').click(function(e) {
聽聽 console.log('Click Disabled!!!.');
聽聽 e.preventDefault();
$('.allowClick').click(function(e) {
聽聽 console.log('allowClick Worked!!!.');
In this case when element with CssClass 鈥渁llowClick鈥 will be clicked, then first $( #8216;a #8217;).click() would be called and then its own attached click event. Here is the screenshot:
Levels: Intermediate | No comments
jQuery #8217;s .attr() Method
by Learning JQuery
In jQuery, the attribute or .attr() method is used to set the attributes values of selected elements. It works similarly to the .css() method, except with .attr(), you're not setting or changing the style rules, but the inline HTML attributes of a particular element. Common HTML attributes that can be altered are width and height, which are often applied to image (img) tags. Check out the example below to see how the .attr() method works.
lt;br / gt;
$ #40; quot;.main-img).click(function(){ $(this).attr( quot;width quot;, quot;350px quot;); }) lt;br / gt;
The code above will change the width of the .main-img class to 350px when that class is clicked. The syntax for setting or changing the attribute of an HTML element is putting the attribute in quotations as the first parameter of the method, and then your desired value in quotations as the second parameter of the method, like this: .attr("attribute","value").
If you want to use the .attr() method to set more than one value, the syntax changes a bit. The syntax actually becomes more similar to a CSS style rule, like this: .attr({attribute: value, attribute: value}). Here's what it looks like in action:
lt;br / gt;
$ #40; quot;.main-img).click(function(){ $(this).attr({width: 350px, height: 450px}); }) lt;br / gt;
Levels: Beginner | 1 comment
jQuery #8217;s .find() Method
by Learning JQuery
In jQuery, the .find() method is used to return descendent elements of the selected element. Basically, you can use it when you want to apply jQuery to all the descendants of a particular element. You can also do this by selecting them by classes and ids, but sometimes if there are many different classes, ids, or elements involved, this way is the simplest.
To use it, place the parent element in the selector, and pass the descendant elements you'd like to apply your jQuery to through the parameters. See how it works below:
$(".main").find("p", "a").css("font-size", "18px");
So the code in the example above will change the font-size of all of the p and a elements that are children of the .main element to 18px.
You can use this method to return as many descendants as you like, just make sure you pass them through the .find() method, place them in quotations, and separate them with a comma.
No comments
jQuery: Showing/Hiding HTML Elements Based on Scroll Position
by Learning JQuery
Showing/hiding any HTML DOM element is a common scenario based on various business requirements. Since the time of SPA (single page application) is evolved, you will find that on scroll position of browser, new elements are shown and previous elements are hidden. There are tons of jQuery plugins available which can show/hide any HTML element based on the scroll position but it鈥檚 not advisable to use jQuery plugins for things which you can do with simple jQuery code. So in this post, let鈥檚 see how to show/hide any HTML element based on the scroll position in the browser window using jQuery.
First, we need to get the scroll position. Out of the box jQuery provides a function scrollTop() which gets the current vertical position of the scroll bar for the first element in the set of matched elements or set the vertical position of the scroll bar for every matched element. If the scroll bar is at the very top, or if the element is not scrollable, this number will be 0.
For the demo, there are some empty div elements at the top and bottom so that scroll bar appears in the browser. And there are 2 div elements dvContent and dvContent2 which will be shown/hidden based on the scrollbar position.
lt;div style="height:100px;" gt;
lt;/div gt;
lt;div id="dvContent" style="height:100px;" gt;
聽 your HTML content
聽 lt;br / gt;your HTML content
聽 lt;br / gt;your HTML content
聽 lt;br / gt;your HTML content
聽 lt;br / gt;
lt;/div gt;
lt;div id="dvContent2" style="height:100px;" gt;
聽 your HTML content 1
聽 lt;br / gt; your HTML content 2
聽 lt;br / gt; your HTML content 3
聽 lt;br / gt; your HTML content 4
聽 lt;br / gt;
lt;/div gt;
lt;div style="height:800px;" gt;
lt;/div gt;
Here is the jQuery code, which first hides the dvContent2 and then binds the scroll event to window object. Within the scroll event, first check for scrollTop() function returned value. If it鈥檚 greater than or equal to 100, then hide the dvContent and show the dvContent2 div. And in the other part, do the opposite.
$(function() {
聽 $('#dvContent2').hide();
聽 $(window).scroll(function() {
聽 聽 var scroll = $(window).scrollTop();
聽 聽 if (scroll gt;= 100) {
聽 聽 聽 $('#dvContent').hide();
聽 聽 聽 $('#dvContent2').show();
聽 聽 } else {
聽 聽 聽 $('#dvContent').show();
聽 聽 聽 $('#dvContent2').hide();
聽 聽 }
聽 });
As you can see, it鈥檚 pretty easy to show/hide any DOM element based of the browsers scroll bar position.
Levels: Intermediate | No comments
Using Method Chaining in jQuery
by Learning JQuery
When you use method chaining in jQuery, it ensures that you never have to use the same selector more than once. Over-using a selector can seriously slow down your code, as every time you call on a selector you're forcing the browser to go looking for it. By combining or "chaining" multiple methods, you can seriously cut down on the amount of times you make your browser look for the same elements without having to set any variables.
Here's an example of what your jQuery could look like before you employ method chaining:
$("#header").css('color', '#333");
To chain all of these methods so you only have to use the $("#header") selector once, you simply need to connect them using a period ".":
$("#header").css('color', '#333").addClass("bigger").toggle();
Now, when whatever your event will be to trigger this code occurs, the header will change color, add the .bigger class and whatever CSS properties come along with it, and it will toggle from view -- all while the browser only has to find the selector once, rather than three times. Method chaining is a great way to clean up your code, keep things concise, and make sure your code is running as quickly as it possibly can.
Levels: Intermediate | No comments
Disable Links with jQuery
by Learning JQuery
jQuery's built in preventDefault() method is a great way to prevent the default functionality of an element from occurring. It's probably most commonly used to disable links. Maybe you want a certain link only to work under certain conditions (like for example, you only want it clicked if the user is on a desktop sized screen), or maybe you want to disable a link all together. Either way, doing so is pretty simple with jQuery's preventDefault() method.
聽聽聽 event.preventDefault();
The code snippet above will disable ALL your links, so make sure that in place of "a", you write the exact class or ID of the link you'd like to select and disable, otherwise none of your links will work!
No comments
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Learning jQuery is a multi-author weblog providing jQuery tutorials, demos, and announcements. We have tutorials for all skill levels, and each entry is categorized by level of difficulty.
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