So what is Multistep Modal? Multistep Modal is a new stack from Weavium that does all of the above and more. Multistep Modal is a popup that triggers when a button is clicked, when a specific point on the page has been scrolled to, or after n seconds. O.K. – nothing new there.
However, when Multimodal window opens, you might see a combination of an image, a title and a text. But you will also see a question mark and a link, e.g. "Next".
Clicking the question mark opens up a further window within Multistep Modal. And this window can contain just about anything.
Clicking "Next" reveals what the "Multistep" in the stack's title means – the modal window is part of a slider and can display as many items as you wish.
Display – On Toggle, On Scroll To, On Timer.
A button is automatically added with 'On Togle'
Align Vertical – Top, Center, Bottom
Align Horizontal – Left Center, Right
Z-Index – default 999999
Radius – Corner Radius of Modal
Width – Max width
Height – Max height
Margin – Vertical, Horizontal
Padding – Vertical, Horizontal
Extensive formatting options for all text elements
Padding – Vertical, Horizontal
Colour options for all elements.
Multistep Modal Slide
Overrides the formatting for each individual child stack
When first dropped onto your page, Multistep Modal is configured as quite a small window. Whilst it is possible to enlarge the stack to fill the page, it is not advisable – it is not (yet?) 100% responsive. I therefore currently recommend restricting the stack's width to mobile format.
Weavium's range of stacks is growing quickly and each stack seems more innovative than the previous. Multistep Modal is no exception.
Headliner, Weavium's latest stack, is a news slider. It displays a headline and an image, then slides to present the next headline. When the headline is clicked, the news content opens to display in full-page view with controls to navigate to the next article.
By default Headliner is set to a max width of 600px, meaning that it will scale to fit any container up to this width. But if you need an eye-catching news slider, it also looks good at full-page width and then transforms to look just as good 9or even better) on mobile.
The Item Child will accept any sort of stack that you care to throw at it. The items are configured from the main settings panel, but each can be completely customised via the child settings.
Rotate Automatically (Autoplay)
Rotation Speed – Default 4000ms
Rotat Direction – Horizontal, Vertical
Slider Mobile – Breakpoint
Article Mobile – Breakpoint for child stacks
Padding – Vertical, Horizontal
Headline Shadow – x, y, Blur, Spread
Headline Size – Desk, Mobile
Toggle [Font] Size
Toggle Padding – Vertical, Horizontal
Headlines > Full Page View
Header Height – Minimum px
Content Width – Minimum px
Content Padding – Vertical, Horizontal
Close Icon Size
Headline Size – Desk, Mobile
Image Size – Desk, Mobile
Colours & Fonts
Extensive settings for complete customisation analog to all Weavium stacks.
Item Stack – As already mentioned, each child stack can be customised to override the main stack's settings.
Headliner is another versatile stack from Weavium that I can envisage being used for products and portfolios, FAQs and, of course, news articles. It is one of those stacks that is sure to grab your visitor's attention and ensure that your articles are read.
EDIT: Headliner has been updated to include adjustment of the spacing between the image and the headline, plus an option to set a background image.
Article, when dropped into a Stacks page, displays a black rectangle with a black title, a grey icon and grey text. And whilst black may be the new white, thankfully everything about Article can be fully customised.
Article displays an image, a summary text and, if you wish, author and publishing date. When previewed, you can click an article, it opens up full page to display its contents – which may be any stack combination you please. The author and publishing date may also be replaced with any text you see fit. A feature that I really like is the Child Stack which adds new articles to form a list separated by thin dividing lines.
Once again, 1LDs settings are so extensive that I'll only be showing you a summary of the stack's settings.
Article in its initial state.
Two opened articles
Collapse Content in Edit Mode – Very useful
Truncate Description Text
Mobile [Break] Point
An extensive list of formatting options for the Initial description
Article > Opened
An extensive list of formatting options for the article
Colour options for each of Article's elements.
Article is yet another versatile 1LD stack in contemporary design that many Weavers will find useful.
CutOut is a stack that allows your text to gracefully flow around your image instead of the standard rectangular float that we have become used to. Check out the screenshot below:
The left half of the image displays a regular floating image. The right half of the image displays a floating image when using CutOut. Notice a difference?
CutOut makes use of the new 'shape-outside' CSS definition which is supported by all newer browsers (If you wish to know exactly which browsers take a look here). Shape Outside allows a text to flow around a pre-defined form. The form can be circular or polygonal. Polygonal shapes are highly experimental, but 0% 0%, 100% 0%, 50% 100% for instance, will create a triangular shape. CutOut degrades to a regular floating image on older browsers.
You can drop any Square (i.e. with equal length sides) image into CutOut and your image will automatically be displayed as a circular image which your text will flow around. If you require a more complicated shape, you'll need to search the web for shapes, or experiment.
How it works. Drag Cutout into a stacks page and you'll be presented with a dummy text. Replace the text with your text and drag your image into the image well in the stack settings panel. It's that simple. Of course, CutOut wouldn't be an S4S stack, if it didn't support warehoused images, but you'll also notice that it also has a setting for WebYep CMS images [Teaser]. WebYep2 is nearing release and CutOut already supports the new CMS system (as will a number of other S4S stacks).
Image Source – Drag & Drop, Warehoused, WebYep CMS
CutOut Shape – Circle (default), Elipse, Inset, Polygon
Image Float – Left, Right
Apply Border Radius – Default 50%
Spacing – Space between image and content below breakpoint
Image Width – px
Image Margin – Top, Bottom, Left, Right
Image Width – Below breakpoint
Content Type – HTML, Markdown, Text (default), WebYep Short and Long
Content Padding – Top, Right, Bottom, Left
Packing tons of information into a webpage has always presented a problem. How do you pack reams of text and/or images into a page, yet retain an attractive design? Well, maybe Weavium can help you…
View More is a stack that presents your visitors with a compact teaser and expands when clicked. View More is as highly customisable as we have come to expect in the short time that Weavium stacks have been available and can be configured either to subtly match any other elements on your page. or to jump out at your visitor, begging to be clicked.
In its base form, View More displays a rectangular box (the colour settings are entirely up to you) which, when opened can contain the Encyclopaedia Britannica, if you so wish.
… Well, that's entirely up to you!
Max Width – px
[Corner] Radius – px
Breakpoints – Tablet, Mobile
Header – Extensive settings for the header formatting, including a choice of sixteen web fonts + Custom Google Font and four different icon sets – Font Awesome, Iconic, Linear Icons, Material Icons + Custom
Content Font – as above
Button Text – px
Button Spacing – Spacing between buttons
More Button Text – View More, Close
Action Button Text – Proceed
Section Colours – Extensive colour settings for every View More setting, including diagonal gradients and background images.
Action Button – Hide/Display action button
Displays either Link or text box for script.
Let's just hope that 'Linear Icons' lives longer than other icon sets have in the past, so that we don't have to reconfigure our pages next year.
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