I’ve been using this jQuery plugin for the last couple of months and am really enjoying the way it works with my theme. It takes the old hover over an element and has it fade out when it is blurred.
The only reason I have a “no blur” jQuery plugin is because I can’t find it in my browser. Although I’ve got a pretty good browser, I haven’t gotten a good sense of its quirks in my CSS or HTML code yet. What I do want to do is change the image to a blur with the mouse over the element. I’ve tried this with elements that are in the background, but the blur doesn’t work. It just blur the element just fine.
The problem is that jQuery is not that great at letting me do this. I have my own jQuery plugin, and when a user clicks a link on an element, it takes them to some jQuery which they can do. I put it into the HTML element and add a function to it that will add a blur effect. The jQuery plugin seems to run great, but after a while it gets rusty and not quite ready for the big screen.
You can use the Google Chrome DevTools to observe the blur effect.
jQuery is one of the most popular jQuery libraries, but there are a few quirks which make it a little bit verbose. The basic method of loading jQuery is to use jQuery’s.load() method, which allows you to load jQuery for a single page without worrying about navigating around in a different page, for instance.
So what is the difference between jQuery and $? Well, they are just jQuery. They have the same method of loading a script and can be used in many ways, but jQuery includes more jQuery-specific methods. For instance, it has a $() method which is a shortcut to referencing the jQuery DOM object. It has $() which is a shortcut to referencing the jQuery object that jQuery.ajax(). $() also takes the jQuery object as an argument.