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Category: conic gradients

Simple Interactive Pie Chart with CSS Variables and Houdini Magic

I got the idea for doing something of the kind when I stumbled across this interactive SVG pie chart. While the SVG code is as compact as it gets (a single element!), using strokes for creating pie chart slices is problematic as we run into rendering issues on Windows for Firefox and Edge. Plus, in 2018, we can accomplish a lot more with a lot less JavaScript! AI got the following result down to a single HTML element for the chart and very little JavaScript. The future should completely eliminate the need for any JavaScript, but more on that...

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1 Element CSS Rainbow Gradient Infinity

I first got the idea to CSS something of the kind when I saw this gradient infinity logo by Infographic Paradise: The original gradient infinity. After four hours and some twenty minutes, of which over four hours were spent on tweaking positioning, edges and highlights… I finally had the result below: My version of the rainbow gradient infinity. The gradient doesn’t look like in the original illustration, as I chose to generate the rainbow logically instead of using the Dev Tools picker or something like that, but other than that, I think I got pretty close—let’s see how I...

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1 HTML Element + 5 CSS Properties = Magic!

Let’s say I told you we can get the results below with just one HTML element and five CSS properties for each. No SVG, no images (save for the background on the root that’s there just to make clear that our one HTML element has some transparent parts), no JavaScript. What would you think that involves? The desired results. Well, this article is going to explain just how to do this and then also show how to make things fun by adding in some animation. CSS-ing the Gradient Rays The HTML is just one . In the CSS, we...

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Using Conic Gradients and CSS Variables to Create a Doughnut Chart Output for a Range Input

I recently came across this Pen and my first thought was that it could all be done with just three elements: a wrapper, a range input and an output. On the CSS side, this involves using a conic-gradient() with a stop set to a CSS variable. The result we want to reproduce. In mid 2015, Lea Verou unveiled a polyfill for conic-gradient() during a conference talk where she demoed how they can be used for creating pie charts. This polyfill is great for getting started to play with conic-gradient(), as it allows us to use them to build stuff...

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