Join Tom Green for an in-depth discussion in this video Creating a ripple effect, part of UX Design Tools: Principle.
- [Voiceover] The material design Floating Action Button,…or, FAB, was originally designed for use…using Google's material design specification…for Android devices.…It sprung out of material design.…Then a funny thing happened, it became ubiquitous.…And this little button right here,…this little circle with a plus sign,…now appears on IOS devices, desktops, and…practically anything that has an interactive screen.…
In this exercise, what we're going to do is…we're going to create a ripple effect.…We've all seen it.…You tap a button on your smart phone or tablet,…or even a desktop website,…and the button expands to fill the screen and…sometimes even changes color.…Which is what we're going to do in this exercise.…Before we start playing with a Floating Action Button,…let's get clear on a couple rules that apply to it.…The first is, it can only do one thing.…Got that? One thing.…Trigger something.…In this exercise, the button will be used to trigger…a ripple effect.…
The other rule is don't over do their use.…One FAB per screen is the norm.…
- Adding content to new artboards
- Creating your first Principle animation
- Managing the Principle timeline
- Animating with keyframes and drivers
- Using assets from Photoshop and Sketch
- Manipulating content properties
- Modifying keyframes and retiming
- Masking and cropping
- Creating transitions
- Develop an Apple Watch alert
- Create a ripple effect
- Animate button presses
Skill Level Appropriate for all
Foundations of UX: Prototypingwith James Williamson1h 39m Beginner
UX Design Techniques: Paper Prototypingwith Chris Nodder24m 25s Intermediate
1. Getting Started with Principle
2. Using the Principle Timeline
3. Using the Principle Drivers
4. Managing Content in Principle
5. Practical Principle Projects
Next steps1m 2s
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