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  1. GSAP 3 is the most significant upgrade we have ever had. With 50+ new features, there's a lot to be excited about. Here's an overview of what's new. What to do first Read about all the exciting improvements: "Top 5 Features of GSAP 3" "GSAP 3 Release Notes" - All the juicy details (warning: it's long) View the GSAP 3 Documentation Look at some demos for inspiration Start animating! GSAP 3 Starter Pen - Play around with GSAP 3 in CodePen! This pen allows you to copy the resource URLs easily. You can point your CodePens GSAP 3 core: https://s3-us-west-2.amazonaws.com/s.cdpn.io/16327/gsap-latest-beta.min.js Or download the files to use locally. Using a build tool? npm install gsap will get you the files. If you're a Club GreenSock user, there's a gsap-bonus.tgz tarball file in the local download above that you can simply drop into your project's folder and then npm install ./gsap-bonus.tgz and BOOM, it'll be installed just like any other package! See the installation docs for more information. Tell us what you think. Post in the our forums about what you like and any questions that you have. Contact us directly if a public forum isn't your style. Here's what we'd like from you Put GSAP 3 to the test! Experiment. Tinker. Throw everything you can at it and tell us if you run into any bugs. We've done extensive testing but some bugs are sneaky! Provide feedback. What do you love most? Got any ideas for making it even better? Please share. Make demos. We're excited to see all of the incredible things that people make with enhanced GSAP powers. If you make something cool, let us know! Demos Here are some of our favorite demos the people have made during the GSAP 3 beta. Check out the full collection on CodePen. GSAP 3 Logo Playground by Jack Doyle Stack Loader by Chris Gannon Race Car Island by Steve Gardner Squiggle Text Animation by Cassie Evans GSAP 3 Cube Swimmer by Pete Barr Low Poly Experiment by Chris Gannon Alien Abduction by Cassie Evans Cube Walk 3 by Pete Barr A special shout-out to @dsenneff who created the animation at the top of this page! Resources GSAP 3 Starter Pen - Play around with GSAP 3 in CodePen! CodePen-only links to the bonus plugins The GSAP 3 docs Questions? Bugs? Please use our forums to ask questions or make comments about GSAP 3 or contact us directly. Are you interested in having a GSAP employee teach your team how to use the new version or speak at your next conference? Contact us and we'll do our best to make it happen! We can't wait to hear what you think of GSAP 3. Happy tweening!
  2. GSAP 3 is the most significant upgrade we have ever had. With 50+ new features, there's a lot to be excited about, but to keep this post manageable, we’ll cover only 5. You might also be interested in the GSAP 3 highlights video. See the release notes for all the juicy details. 1. Half the size of the old TweenMax! No kidding! GSAP retains almost all of its old functionality while adding 50+ features. We’ve learned a lot over the years and hopefully that shows. The core has been completely rebuilt from the ground up as modern ES modules. 2. Simplified API No more “Lite” and “Max” flavors. TweenMax, TweenLite, TimelineLite, and TimelineMax have all been consolidated into a single "gsap" object. So simple! For example: //simple tween like the old TweenMax.to(...) gsap.to(".class", {duration:2, x:100}); //create a timeline and add a tween var tl = gsap.timeline(); tl.to(".class", {duration:2, x:100}); Internally, there's one "Tween" class (replaces TweenLite/TweenMax) and one "Timeline" class (replaces TimelineLite/TimelineMax), and both have all of the features like repeat, yoyo, etc. When you call one of the gsap methods like .to(), .from(), etc., it returns an instance of the appropriate class with easily chainable methods. Duration is now defined in the vars object. This allows several benefits such as: Improved readability It fits much better with keyframes It allows default durations to be inherited (more on that below) You can use function-based values //OLD - duration was 2nd parameter TweenMax.to(".class", 1, {x:100}); //NEW - duration is now a property of the vars object gsap.to(".class", {duration:1, x:100}); All tweens are now stagger-able. There’s no need for the old staggerTo(), staggerFrom(), or staggerFromTo() methods because you can add staggers to regular tweens: //simple stagger gsap.to(".class", { x: "+=100", duration: 1, stagger: 0.5 //space each element's animation out by 0.5 seconds }); //advanced stagger gsap.to(".class", { x: "+=100", duration: 1, stagger: { amount: 2, from: "center", grid: "auto", onComplete: myFunction //define callbacks inside the stagger to make them apply to each sub-tween } }); See the Pen GSAP 3.0 Stagger demo by GreenSock (@GreenSock) on CodePen. For more information about GSAP’s advanced stagger functionality, see this codepen. New, more compact ease format. less typing, more readable, and zero import hassles. Here's the new convention for all of the standard eases: //old way Elastic.easeOut Elastic.easeIn Elastic.easeInOut Elastic.easeOut.config(1, 0.5) SteppedEase.config(5) //new way "elastic" //same as "elastic.out" "elastic.in" "elastic.inOut" "elastic(1, 0.5)" //same as "elastic.out(1, 0.5)" "steps(5)" Backwards compatible The new GSAP even adjusts itself to accommodate the old syntax! There's technically no more TweenMax, TweenLite, TimelineLite, or TimelineMax, but they're all aliased so that the vast majority of legacy code still works, untouched! You don't have to rewrite all your code for GSAP 3, but we'd recommend shifting to the new, more concise syntax for all your new projects. 3. Inheritance/Defaults You don't have to keep setting the same ease over and over again...or duration...or whatever. Just set defaults on the parent timeline and let them be inherited by all its children! For example this repetitive code can be shortened, saving you time. //old way, without timeline defaults var tl = new TimelineMax(); tl.to(obj1, 2, {ease: Power2.easeInOut, rotation: -180}) .to(obj2, 2, {ease: Power2.easeInOut, rotation: -360}) .to(obj3, 2, {ease: Power2.easeInOut, rotation: -180}); //new way, with timeline defaults var tl = gsap.timeline({defaults:{ease: "power2.inOut", duration: 2}}); tl.to(obj1, {rotation: -180}) //child tweens will inherit the duration and from the parent timeline! .to(obj2, {rotation: -360}) .to(obj1, {rotation: -180}); See the Pen GSAP 3.0 Cube Walk by Pete Barr (@petebarr) on CodePen. Any defaults you set this way will get pushed into every child tween - it’s not limited to a certain subset of properties. This can really save you some typing! Inherited defaults are easily overwritten anytime a property is declared on a child. 4. All new MotionPathPlugin The new MotionPathPlugin makes it very easy to move any element along an SVG <path>! For more information about the MotionPathPlugin, check out its documentation and the video below. See the Pen GSAP 3.0 Stagger demo by GreenSock (@GreenSock) on CodePen. Club GreenSock members also get access to the new MotionPathHelper utility that lets you EDIT the motion path interactively in the browser. It’s never been so easy to move elements along a path! 5. New utility methods GSAP 3 exposes some surprisingly useful utility methods that might save you time and hassle. Need values to snap to the closest one in an array? Use gsap.utils.snap(). Tired of trying to figure out how to pull a random element out of an array? Let gsap.utils.random() do it for you. Want to distribute any value among an array of elements, complete with easing? It’s a piece of cake with gsap.utils.distribute(). Here’s how to use the gsap.utils.interpolate() method: //numbers let value = gsap.utils.interpolate(0, 100, 0.5); // 50 //strings let value = gsap.utils.interpolate("20px", "40px", 0.5); // 30px //colors let value = gsap.utils.interpolate("red", "blue", 0.5); // rgba(128,0,128,1) //objects let value = gsap.utils.interpolate({a:0, b:10, c:"red"}, {a:100, b:20, c:"blue"}, 0.5); // {a: 50, b: 15, c: "rgba(128,0,128,1)"} There's also an explainer video about how to use it. Using GSAP's built in utility functions can make complex code simple. Check out the video below to learn more and see an example: For a full list of the utility functions, some demos, and how to use them, check out the docs. There's waaaaay more... We've only scratched the surface of all the improvements in GSAP 3. Check out the release notes for a full list of the features and changes. There's also an updated getting started page. Ready to play? GSAP 3 Starter Pen (a CodePen template that already has the GSAP 3 files loaded. Fork away and have a blast!) This pen allows you to copy the resource URLs easily. Or download the files to use locally. Using a build tool? npm install gsap will get you the files. If you're a Club GreenSock user, there's a gsap-bonus.tgz tarball file in the local download above that you can simply drop into your project's folder and then npm install ./gsap-bonus.tgz and BOOM, it'll be installed just like any other package! See the installation docs for more information. Questions? Bugs? Hit us up in the forums or contact us directly. We'd love to hear what you think of GSAP 3. Happy tweening!
  3. GreenSock

    GSAP 3 Release Notes

    Quick links Resources Half the file size of the old TweenMax! Simplified API Backward compatibility Set defaults on timelines that get inherited by child tweens Advanced staggers everywhere MotionPathPlugin (replaces BezierPlugin) New random(...) capabilities Get property values, with unit conversion capabilities New "effects" extensibility Keyframes Relative ">" and "<" position prefix Animate to a width/height of "auto" New "repeatRefresh" feature New then() method that returns a Promise New SnapPlugin (included in the core) Access/control the global timeline translateX, translateY, rotate, rotateX, and rotateY aliases You can define units for x/y transforms Built as modern ES6 modules with exports Utility methods Other improvements and changes How do I get it? What was REMOVED? Other notes Ready to play? Questions? Bugs? Resources GSAP 3 Highlights video - Learn more about a few of the features we think you'll like most about GSAP 3 GSAP 3 Starter Pen - Play around with GSAP 3 in CodePen! This pen allows you to copy the resource URLs easily. Download the files to use locally. Using a build tool? npm install gsap will get you the files. If you're a Club GreenSock user, there's a gsap-bonus.tgz tarball file in the local download above that you can simply drop into your project's folder and then npm install ./gsap-bonus.tgz and BOOM, it'll be installed just like any other package! See the installation docs for more information. Half the file size of the old TweenMax! No kidding! It retains virtually all of the old functionality while adding 50+ features (as you'll see below). Simplified API No more "Lite/Max" flavors. TweenMax, TweenLite, TimelineLite, and TimelineMax have all been consolidated into a single "gsap" object. So simple! For example: //simple tween like the old TweenMax.to(...) gsap.to(".class", {duration:2, x:100}); //create a timeline and add a tween var tl = gsap.timeline(); tl.to(".class", {duration:2, x:100}); Internally, there's one "Tween" class (replaces TweenLite/TweenMax) and one "Timeline" class (replaces TimelineLite/TimelineMax), and both have all of the features like repeat, yoyo, etc. When you call one of the gsap methods like .to(), .from(), etc., it returns an instance of the appropriate class with easily chainable methods. Duration is now defined in the vars object (the old syntax still works). This offers several benefits: Improved readability It fits much better with keyframes It allows default durations to be inherited (more on that below) You can use function-based values //OLD - duration was 2nd parameter TweenMax.to(".class", 1, {x:100}); //NEW - duration is now a property of the vars object gsap.to(".class", {duration:1, x:100}); Shortened string-based eases - less typing, more readable, and zero import hassles. Here's the new convention for all of the standard eases: //OLD ==> NEW Elastic.easeOut ==> "elastic.out" //or just "elastic" because ".out" is the default flavor Elastic.easeIn ==> "elastic.in" Elastic.easeInOut ==> "elastic.inOut" Elastic.easeOut.config(1, 0.5) ==> "elastic.out(1, 0.5)" //or just "elastic(1, 0.5)" //and the other configurable eases are much easier!: SteppedEase.config(5) ==> "steps(5)" SlowMo.ease.config(0.5, 0.8) ==> "slow(0.5, 0.8)" RoughEase.ease.config({points:40}) ==> "rough(40)" ExpoScaleEase.config(0.5, 3) ==> "expoScale(0.5, 3)" Backward compatibility The new GSAP even adjusts itself to accommodate the old syntax! There's technically no more TweenMax, TweenLite, TimelineLite, or TimelineMax, but they're all aliased so that the vast majority of legacy code still works, untouched! You don't have to rewrite all your code to use GSAP 3, but we'd recommend shifting to the new, more concise syntax for all your new projects. Set defaults on timelines that get inherited by child tweens You don't have to keep setting the same ease over and over again...or duration...or whatever. Just set defaults on the parent timeline: gsap.timeline({defaults:{ease:"back", duration:2}}) .to(".class-1", {x:100}) //inherits the ease and duration from the parent timeline! .to(".class-2", {y:200}) //this one too Any defaults you set this way will get pushed into every child tween - it's not limited to a certain subset of properties. Advanced staggers everywhere There's no need for the old staggerTo()/staggerFrom()/staggerFromTo() methods because you can add staggers to regular tweens: gsap.to(".class", { x:"+=100", duration:1, stagger: 0.5 //simple stagger of 0.5 seconds }); //or get advanced: gsap.to(".class", { x:"+=100", duration:1, stagger: { amount:2, from:"center", grid:"auto", onComplete: myFunction //define callbacks inside the stagger to make them apply to each sub-tween } }); Don't worry - the stagger methods are still there to support legacy code. MotionPathPlugin (replaces BezierPlugin) Turn any SVG <path> into a motion path! There's even a MotionPathHelper utility that lets you EDIT your own path interactively in the browser (club members only)! Watch the video: The basic playground from the video is at: https://codepen.io/GreenSock/pen/9bdac66e1cb0ad0aa24396565f340e9c?editors=0010 Features: autoRotate along the path. Offset by any amount. Animate from any spot along the path to any other spot using "start" and "end" progress values like start:0.3, end:0.8 to animate from 30% along the path to 80%. you can even loop around (like end:1.5) or go backwards! Align the target with any other element, like make a <div> line up perfectly with an SVG <path> or another element, and start animating along the motion path from there. Feed in an array of values to have it build a motion path that goes through them. It doesn't even have to be "x" and "y" values - it can be almost any property of the target. You can even control the "curviness" of that path that gets plotted. There are some utility methods attached to MotionPathPlugin like stringToRawPath(), rawPathToString(), getRawPath(), sliceRawPath(), transformRawPath(), and pointsToSegment(). MotionPathPlugin will be in the public files, and the MotionPathHelper utility will be a members-only perk. New random(...) capabilities Define random values in a string as a range (like "random(-100, 100)") or an array (like "random([red, blue, green])") and GSAP will swap in an appropriate random value for each target! This makes advanced randomized effects crazy simple. You can even have the random number rounded to the closest increment of any number! For example: gsap.to(".class", { x:"random(-100, 100, 5)" //chooses a random number between -100 and 100 for each target, rounding to the closest 5! }); Or pass in an array-like set of values and GSAP will randomly select one of those: //randomly selects one of the values (0, 100, 200, or 500) x:"random([0, 100, 200, 500])" There's also a gsap.utils.random() function that you can use directly if you prefer. We'll cover the utility methods later. Get property values, with unit conversion capabilities gsap.getProperty("#myElement", "backgroundColor"); gsap.getProperty("#myElement", "x"); //works with GSAP transform properties too. This would return something like "100px" Pass a unit as the 3rd parameter and GSAP will return the value converted for you! gsap.getProperty("#element", "width", "em"); //returns the width in em units! (for CSS values only) If you omit the unit parameter, it will return a NUMBER (at least for simple values where parseFloat() returns a number). For example, a "top" or "left" or "x" property that's technically "20px" would be returned as 20 (no unit suffix) because it's so common to need to deal with numbers in animation. In practical use, it would be annoying to get values like "20px" back from getProperty() and have to manually wrap it in parseFloat(). But again, if you want the unit included, just pass in that unit like gsap.getProperty("#element", "x", "px"); New "effects" extensibility You can author a function that does custom animation and then make it into a named effect that can be called anytime with new targets and configurations. So, for example, think of writing an “explode” effect yourself (a function that accepts targets and a configuration object and spits back an animation/timeline). You define it once, and call it anytime, like: gsap.effects.explode(".class", {speed:25}); GSAP wizards can build crazy-cool effects that folks can simply copy/paste into their project once and then trigger effects easily directly through GSAP. Here's a super-simple "fade" effect to show the concept: // register the effect with GSAP: gsap.registerEffect({ name: "fade", defaults: {duration:2}, //defaults get applied to the "config" object passed to the effect below effect: (targets, config) => { return gsap.to(targets, {duration: config.duration, opacity:0}); } }); // now we can use it like this: gsap.effects.fade(".box"); GSAP is providing 3 key services here: It parses the “targets” into an array. So if selector text is passed in, it becomes an array of elements passed to the effect function. It applies defaults to the vars object for you. No need to add a bunch of if statements or do the defaults yourself. It provides a centralized way of registering/accessing these “effects”. You can think of it almost like jQuery plugins, but for GSAP-based animation effects. Keyframes If you have one set of targets that should animate to various states, instead of creating a whole new tween for each one (re-defining the same targets each time), you can pass an array of keyframes (vars objects) and they'll be perfectly sequenced. Use a "delay" value to create gaps/overlaps!: gsap.to(".class", {keyframes: [ //<-- an array of keyframes! {x:100, duration:1}, {Y:200, duration:1, delay:0.5}, //create a 0.5 second gap {rotation:360, duration:2, delay:-0.25} //overlap by 0.25 seconds ]}); These keyframes are basically like individual tweens, so you can even use callbacks like onStart, onComplete, etc. Relative ">" and "<" position prefix When building out a timeline sequence, it's VERY common to want to place the next animation relative to the previous tween's start or end. Since the default behavior is to put things at the end of the timeline, it's usually easy to get that effect, but what if you want the next tween to start at the same time as (or like 0.2 seconds after) the previously-inserted one? What do you do? I bet you either slap a label in there and keep referencing that label. Or maybe you memorize time stamps. Or if you're like me, sometimes you even look at the duration and do the math ("the duration of the previous one is 1 second, and I want it to start 0.2 seconds after that one starts, so I'll do "-=0.8" and pray that I don't need to mess with the timings very much and remember to edit in 2 places"). In GSAP 3 there's a better way. There are now these prefixes for the position parameter in timelines: "<" references the most recently-added animation's START time ">" references the most recently-added animation's END time And you could optionally offset things with numbers too. Examples: var tl = gsap.timeline(); tl.to(...) .to(..., "") //starts immediately after the previous tween's end time (sequenced) .to(..., ">-0.5") //overlaps with the previous tween by 0.5 seconds (because the number is negative) Think of them like pointers - "<" points to the start, ">" points to the end (of the most recently-added animation). Why do we even need ">"? Imagine a scenario like this: tl.to(... {duration:10}) .to(... {duration:2}, "-=10") //starts way earlier .to(...) // See the issue? Since it's tacked onto the end of the timeline, that's actually at the end of that first 10-second tween, NOT the 2nd tween. It's the correct behavior, but when you're animating it's often very handy to be able to insert things relative to the most recently-added one. Animate to a width/height of "auto" This sounds simple, but it can be very handy when you're expanding something to whatever size would naturally fit its contents. New "repeatRefresh" feature Setting repeatRefresh:true causes a repeating tween to invalidate() and re-record its starting/ending values internally on each iteration. This is only useful when you use dynamic values (relative, random, or function-based). For example... gsap.to(".class", { duration: 1, repeat: 5, repeatRefresh: true, //<- forces things to refresh each repeat iteration x: "random(-100,100)",//now x will go to a different random value on each repeat y: "+=50" //and y will keep moving 50px further down on each repeat }); Note: duration and delay do NOT refresh on each iteration. New then() method that returns a Promise Some people prefer to use Promises instead of onComplete callbacks. You can now tag on a then() call to the end of any tween/timeline that'll return a Promise. gsap.to(".class", {duration:1, x:100}).then(yourFunction).then(...); New SnapPlugin (included in the core) Think of this as a replacement for RoundPropsPlugin (still in the core for backward compatibility) but with a more intuitive name and more features. It basically adds a modifier to any property that implements one of the following snapping behaviors to every value DURING the tween (live, not just to the end value): //snap to an increment: gsap.to(".class", { x: 1000, snap: { x: 20 //x snaps to the closest increment of 20 (0, 20, 40, 60, etc.) } }); //snap to the closest value in an array: gsap.to(".class", { x: 1000, snap: { x: [0, 50, 150, 500] //x snaps to the closest value in this array } }); //snap to a value in an array, but only when it's within a certain distance/radius of one of those values: gsap.to(".class", { x:1000, snap: { x: {values:[0, 50, 150, 500], radius: 20} //x snaps to the closest value in the array but only when it's within 20 pixels of it. } }); You can define as many snap properties as you want. Access/control the global timeline gsap.globalTimeline.timeScale(0.1); //slow everything down gsap.globalTimeline.pause(); //stop everything, though you might want to use gsap.exportRoot() instead so that you can exclude delayedCalls() translateX, translateY, rotate, rotateX, and rotateY aliases To better match the names that most developers are used to in CSS, "translateX", "translateY", "rotate", "rotateX", and "rotateY" are mapped to x, y, rotation, rotationX, and rotationY. So, for example, you can do this: gsap.to(".class", { translateX: 100, // same as x:100 translateY: 100, // same as y:100 rotate: 360 // same as rotation:360 }); And yes, directional rotation values work for DOM elements: rotation:"270_short" //animates in the shortest direction! rotation:"270_cw" //animates clockwise rotation:"270_ccw" //animates counter-clockwise You can define units for x/y transforms gsap.to(".class", { x:"50vw", //units! (default is px) y:"5em" }); GSAP 3.0 no longer leverages matrix() and matrix3d() for CSS transforms which is why it can accommodate units like this. Built as modern ES6 modules with exports Nuff said. And of course there are browser-friendly, minified ES5 files provided as well. Utility methods GSAP exposes some very useful utility methods. Many of them can even return functions so that they can be plugged directly into tweens and leverage GSAP's function-based capabilities meaning they'll get called once for each target (rather than just using the same end value for them all). The included functions are checkPrefix(), clamp(), distribute(), getUnit(), interpolate(), mapRange(), normalize(), pipe(), random(), snap(), splitColor(), toArray(), unitize(), wrap(), and wrapYoyo(). Below is a demo that covers several of the utility methods. Check out the utility methods docs for more info! And here's one that demonstrates how to build your own custom plugin (in this case, it's an unofficial BlurPlugin): Other improvements and changes gsap.getById() - when you assign an id to an animation, you can find that instance by id. The core engine will find colors inside complex strings and animate them properly (no plugins necessary). And of course it'll find all the numbers inside complex strings and animate those as well. function-based values receive a 3rd parameter - the entire array of targets from the tween. This can be useful for advanced effects. gsap.to(".class", { x: function(index, target, targets) { return index * 50; } }); timeScale() can go negative! That’s essentially what “reverse()” does under the hood. yoyoEase gets applied by parent timelines when they yoyo (only if the tween that has the yoyoEase doesn't have a repeat of its own, otherwise you'd get compounded yoyoing). This may sound complex, but it's super convenient and intuitive when you try it. Just create a timeline with a repeat & yoyo, then drop a tween into it that has a yoyoEase defined and you'll see how it works. New iteration() method that lets you get/set the iteration number of a repeating animation. overwrite is false by default, and all other overwrite modes have been eliminated except: "auto" - looks for other active tweens and only kills duplicate/conflicting properties true - immediately overwrites all tweens of the same target(s) regardless of whether or not there are duplicate/conflicting properties. Why make this change? Overwriting caused confusion for some folks and could be tricky to troubleshoot, so it seemed prudent to have users opt-in. Of course you can change the default mode with gsap.defaults({overwrite:"auto"}); (in GSAP 2.x and earlier, "auto" was the default) nextLabel(), previousLabel(), and currentLabel() methods in Timelines (previously getLabelAfter(), getLabelBefore(), and currentLabel()) New read-only tween.targets() method that returns an array of the targets (previously the API didn't provide a way to access the targets of a tween instance). gsap.updateRoot(time) lets game developers update the root timeline manually (after unhooking it from GSAP's ticker). Listening for tick events has been streamlined: //OLD: TweenMax.ticker.addEventListener("tick", yourFunction); TweenMax.ticker.removeEventListener("tick", yourFunction); //NEW: gsap.ticker.add(yourFunction); gsap.ticker.remove(yourFunction); The callback also gets passed some valuable information as parameters: time, deltaTime, and frame (in that order) ModifiersPlugin is baked into the core, as is SnapPlugin, RoundPropsPlugin, EndArrayPlugin and AttrPlugin. And yes, it's still half the size that TweenMax 2.x was. ease:"linear" is a shortcut for the old ease:Linear.easeNone (which still works). ease:"none" also works. In advanced staggers, grid:[columns, rows] is flip-flopped to grid:[rows, columns] to follow convention with 2D arrays. TextPlugin, ScrambleTextPlugin, and SplitText all handle even complex Emojis now. onOverwrite was removed in favor of a new onInterrupt callback that fires if/when the tween is killed before it completes. This could happen because its kill() method is called or due to overwriting. Defaults have been consolidated to 2 methods. So instead of TweenLite.defaultEase, TweenLite.defaultOverwrite, TweenLite.defaultStringFilter, etc., there is now gsap.defaults({ease:"power2.in", duration:1}) //for tween-related default (stuff you'd pass in via vars objects) gsap.config({autoSleep:120, force3D:"auto"}); //for other, more general settings. How do I get it? GSAP 3 Starter Pen - Play around with GSAP 3 in CodePen! This pen allows you to copy the resource URLs easily. You can point your CodePens GSAP 3 core: https://s3-us-west-2.amazonaws.com/s.cdpn.io/16327/gsap-latest-beta.min.js Or download the files to use locally. Using a build tool? npm install gsap will get you the files. If you're a Club GreenSock user, there's a gsap-bonus.tgz tarball file in the local download above that you can simply drop into your project's folder and then npm install ./gsap-bonus.tgz and BOOM, it'll be installed just like any other package! See the installation docs for more information. What was REMOVED? BezierPlugin - replaced with MotionPathPlugin (not in the core). RoughEase, SlowMo, and ExpoScaleEase. These will be to put into an external option - they just seemed so rarely used that it wasn't worth the kb cost for everyone. cycle support. It has been replaced by gsap.utils.wrap(). skewType. It’s all just “normal” CSS-style skewing (not “compensated”) “useFrames” (I doubt more than 20 people ever used that feature anyway) className tweens. CSSPlugin.cascadeTo() “{self}” reference in params. Seemed like a waste and almost nobody uses it, especially since by default callbacks are scoped to the tween/timeline instance anyway. “scope” values at all (except callbackScope). So no onCompleteScope, onUpdateScope, onStartScope, etc. There's no TweenMax.updateTo() or TweenMax.killChildTweensOf() methods. No more TweenLite.selector or TweenMax.selector (it's pointless with document.querySelectorAll() that's in browsers now). No Timeline.addCallback() method (it overlaps in functionality with Timeline.call(), or you can even use add() to add a simple callback with no parameters). MorphSVG's pathDataToRawBezier() method - use rawPathToString() instead. The new Ease() constructor in favor of the new gsap.registerEase(). Draggable's "scroll" | "scrollTop" | "scrollLeft" types. TweenLite.defaultEase, TweenLite.defaultOverwrite, TweenLite.defaultStringFilter, etc. There is now gsap.defaults() and gsap.config() where you can change these properties: gsap.defaults({ease:"power2.in", duration:1}) //for tween-related default (stuff you'd pass in via vars objects) gsap.config({autoSleep:120, force3D:"auto"}); //for other, more general settings. TweenMax.pauseAll(), TweenMax.resumeAll(), and TweenMax.globalTimeScale() are gone in favor of directly accessing methods on the globalTimeline: gsap.globalTimeline.pause(); gsap.globalTimeline.resume(); gsap.globalTimeline.timeScale(0.5); Other notes To avoid tree shaking issues and avoid fancy instantiation tricks, users should register any plugins that aren't in the core before using them, like: //list as many as you want. It doesn't hurt to register the same one multiple times. No need to include ones that are in the GSAP core like CSSPlugin, AttrPlugin, ModifiersPlugin, SnapPlugin, EndArrayPlugin, and RoundPropsPlugin. gsap.registerPlugin(MotionPathPlugin, TextPlugin); You can directly access the "labels" object of Timeline instances to get the key/value pairs. ThrowPropsPlugin has been renamed InertiaPlugin and has some new features. lagSmoothing() is applied directly on the ticker, like: gsap.ticker.lagSmoothing(false); FAQ How did you cut the file size so much? Removed BezierPlugin, RoughEase, SlowMo (ease), and ExpoScaleEase from the core, but all of those eases (RoughEase, SlowMo, and ExpoScaleEase) are in a separate EasePack file that's only about 1kb gzipped. Dumped legacy code for thing like IE8 and workarounds for very old browsers. Removed some of the complex math code involved in building matrix() and matrix3d() values from scratch in favor of using native strings like translate(), rotate(), rotateY(), etc. in CSS transforms. Handle fewer edge cases where it's appropriate to just train users to input cleaner values. For example, the old CSSPlugin would parse things like margin:"10px 5px" to bust it out into marginTop, marginBottom, marginLeft, and marginRight internally. But it seemed appropriate to keep the core leaner and tell people to define those values individually. (Let me know if you disagree). It helped to consolidate all the Lite/Max flavors into a single Tween and Timeline class. Instead of 4 different render() methods with lots of redundancies, we only have 2 that are much more concise. Skipped inlining some things like pieces of the easing logic. Lots of refining and reorganizing code, passing around object references instead of using "this" keyword, arrow functions, and various techniques for shortening code. What old code will definitely break? Anything that references TweenMax.ticker or TweenLite.ticker (use the new gsap.ticker, and remember that to add listeners to the ticker it's much simpler - see above) Anything that references _gsTransform (use the new gsap.getProperty() method instead) TweenLite.isTweening() - it's now gsap.isTweening() TimelineLite.exportRoot() - it's now gsap.exportRoot() Anything referencing one of the removed features mentioned above, like className tweens. BezierPlugin-based animations (replaced by MotionPathPlugin). Timeline .call() method no longer has a "scope" parameter (3rd). In modern development, it just seemed unnecessary and got in the way. The "cycle" feature of the old stagger methods is gone, in favor of the new (cleaner) way explained above. timeline.getLabelTime("myLabel") has been removed. Use timeline.labels.myLabel instead. Anything that references a tween's "target" property (it's now a targets() getter that always returns an array). Anything that directly references ThrowPropsPlugin (it's renamed InertiaPlugin and it doesn't have a .to() method attached to it because it's totally unnecessary now with the new API not requiring a duration). Anything that references an ease's "getRatio()" method. Eases are pure functions now, so you'd feed the value into the ease directly, like "power2(0.25)". Do you have demos for all these cool new features? Yep! Check out the collection. We included some of our favorites below as well. GSAP 3 Logo Playground by Jack Doyle Stack Loader by Chris Gannon Race Car Island by Steve Gardner Squiggle Text Animation by Cassie Evans GSAP 3 Cube Swimmer by Pete Barr Low Poly Experiment by Chris Gannon Alien Abduction by Cassie Evans Cube Walk 3 by Pete Barr A special shout-out to @dsenneff who created the GreenSock 3 intro animation! Ready to play? GSAP 3 Starter Pen - A CodePen template that already has the GSAP 3 files loaded. Fork away and have a blast! This pen allows you to copy the resource URLs easily. Download the files to use locally. Using a build tool? npm install gsap will get you the files. If you're a Club GreenSock user, there's a gsap-bonus.tgz tarball file in the local download above that you can simply drop into your project's folder and then npm install ./gsap-bonus.tgz and BOOM, it'll be installed just like any other package! See the installation docs for more information. We will be featuring the top six GSAP 3 demos when it launches along with attribution to the creators. If you create a demo using GSAP 3 that you'd like to submit, please let us know! Questions? Bugs? Hit us up in the forums or contact us directly. Are you interested in having a GSAP employee teach your teach how to use the new version or speak at your next conference? Contact us and we'll do our best to make it happen! We'd love to hear what you think of GSAP 3. Happy tweening!
  4. The GreenSock Animation Platform (GSAP) animates anything JavaScript can touch (CSS properties, SVG, React, canvas, generic objects, whatever) and solves countless browser inconsistencies, all with blazing speed (up to 20x faster than jQuery). See why GSAP is used by over 8,500,000 sites and many major brands. Hang in there through the learning curve and you'll discover how fun animating with code can be. We promise it's worth your time. Quick links Loading GSAP Tweening Basics CSSPlugin 2D and 3D transforms Easing Staggers Callbacks Sequencing with Timelines Timeline control Getter / Setter methods Club GreenSock We'll cover the most popular features here but keep the GSAP docs handy for all the details. First, let's talk about what GSAP actually does... GSAP is a property manipulator Animation ultimately boils down to changing property values many times per second, making something appear to move, fade, spin, etc. GSAP snags a starting value, an ending value and then interpolates between them 60 times per second. For example, changing the x coordinate of an object from 0 to 1000 over the course of 1 second makes it move quickly to the right. Gradually changing opacity from 1 to 0 makes an element fade out. Your job as an animator is to decide which properties to change, how quickly, and the motion's style (known as easing - we'll get to that later). To be technically accurate, we could have named GSAP the "GreenSock Property Manipulator" (GSPM) but that doesn't have the same ring. DOM, SVG, <canvas>, and beyond GSAP doesn't have a pre-defined list of properties it can handle. It's super flexible, adjusting to almost anything you throw at it. GSAP can animate all of the following: CSS: 2D and 3D transforms, colors, width, opacity, border-radius, margin, and almost every CSS value. SVG attributes: viewBox, width, height, fill, stroke, cx, r, opacity, etc. Plugins like MorphSVG and DrawSVG can be used for advanced effects. Any numeric value For example, an object that gets rendered to an <canvas>. Animate the camera position in a 3D scene or filter values. GSAP is often used with Three.js and Pixi.js. Once you learn the basic syntax you'll be able to use GSAP anywhere that JavaScript runs. This guide will focus on the most popular use case: animating CSS properties of DOM elements. (Note: if you're using React, read this too.) If you're using any of the following frameworks, these articles may help: React Vue Angular What is GSAP Exactly? GSAP is a suite of tools for scripted animation. It includes: The GSAP core - The lightweight core of the engine which animates any property of any object. It makes use of tweens and to give you more control over your animations. Extras like time-saving plugins, easing tools, utility functions, and more. Loading GSAP Downloading GSAP
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