CSS | animation-timing-function Property

The animation-timing-function property in CSS is used to specify how the animation makes transitions through keyframes. That is, it is used to specify the motion of animation during transitions.

Syntax:

animation-timing-function: linear | ease | ease-in | ease-out | 
ease-in-out | step-start | step-end|steps(int, start | end) | 
cubic-bezier(n, n, n, n) | initial | inherit;

Property Value:



  • ease: With this property value, the animation starts slowly, then fast, and then finally ends slowly (this is default).
  • linear: If this value is specified for the property then the animation plays with the same speed from start to end.
  • ease-in: If this value is specified then the animation begins with a slow start.
  • ease-out: If this value is specified for the property then the animation plays normally but ends slow. This is similar to ease-in.
  • ease-in-out: With this property value, the animation both starts and ends slow.

Example: HTML Program to illustrate the above property values for animation-timing-function property.

filter_none

edit
close

play_arrow

link
brightness_4
code

<!DOCTYPE html> 
<html
    <head
        <title>
             CSS | animation-timing-function Property
        </title>
        <style
            .geeks { 
                font-size: 40px; 
                text-align:center; 
                font-weight:bold; 
                color:#090; 
                padding-bottom: 5px; 
                font-family:Times New Roman; 
            
              
            .geeks1 { 
                font-size:17px; 
                font-weight:bold; 
                text-align:center; 
                font-family:Times New Roman; 
            
              
            h2 { 
                width: 350px; 
                animation-name: text; 
                animation-duration: 4s; 
                animation-iteration-count: infinite; 
                background-color: rgb(255, 210, 85); 
            
              
            #one { 
                animation-timing-function: ease; 
            
              
            #two { 
                animation-timing-function: linear; 
            
              
            #three { 
                animation-timing-function: ease-in; 
            
              
            #four { 
                animation-timing-function: ease-out; 
            
              
            #five { 
                animation-timing-function: ease-in-out; 
            
              
            @keyframes text { 
                from { 
                    margin-left: 60%; 
                
                to { 
                    margin-left: 0%; 
                
            
        </style
    </head
    <body
        <div class = "geeks">
            GeeksforGeeks
        </div
          
        <div class = "geeks1">
            A computer science portal for geeks
        </div
          
        <!-- For this the animation-timing-function will 
             be set to ease -->
        <h2 id="one">
            This text is ease.
        </h2
          
        <!-- For this animation-timing-function will 
             be set to linear -->
        <h2 id="two">
            This text is linear.
        </h2
          
        <!-- For this animation-timing-function will 
             be set to ease-in -->
        <h2 id="three">
            This text is ease-in.
        </h2
          
        <!-- For this animation-timing-function will 
             be set to ease-out -->
        <h2 id="four">
            This text is ease-out.
        </h2
          
        <!-- For this animation-timing-function will 
             be set to ease-in-out -->
        <h2 id="five">
            This text is ease-in-out.
        </h2
    </body
</html>                                       

chevron_right


Supported Browser: The browser supported by animation-play-state property are listed below:

  • Google Chrome 43.0
  • Internet Explorer 10.0
  • Firefox 16.0
  • Opera 30.0
  • Safari 9.0


My Personal Notes arrow_drop_up

Check out this Author's contributed articles.

If you like GeeksforGeeks and would like to contribute, you can also write an article using contribute.geeksforgeeks.org or mail your article to contribute@geeksforgeeks.org. See your article appearing on the GeeksforGeeks main page and help other Geeks.

Please Improve this article if you find anything incorrect by clicking on the "Improve Article" button below.




Article Tags :
Practice Tags :


Be the First to upvote.


Please write to us at contribute@geeksforgeeks.org to report any issue with the above content.