5 Uses of Absolute Positioning
If you’re an experienced web designer, you may wonder “How does it work for responsive design?” It’s a well-known fact that absolutely positioning breaks a responsive design — if you use absolute positioning on an item and don’t adjust it for various screen sizes, you’ll end up with a situation where your item goes off the canvas. A wrongly positioned object can either not display on some screens (usually, on mobile), or it can increase the total canvas area (meaning the page will overflow the viewport, and the visitor will need to scroll through tons of whitespace).
The Elementor team is familiar with this problem and solves it by allowing designers to set a separate custom position for mobile, tablet, and desktop devices. It’s possible to use percentage, VH, VW or pixel units to position your element. They also added an Overflow Hidden control, which condenses all of the section widgets inside it and removes any unwanted scrolls.
Now let’s see how you can use absolute positioning to create a unique design:
via Elementor Blog
March 27, 2019 at 03:53AM