I have updated the jQuery Curvy Corners plugins (both versions) with jQuery 1.3.2 support and other enhancements. The beta 2 version is looking good and is working in all version of IE, Opera, and Firefox (as far as I can tell).
You can grab the latest files from Google Code here. Enjoy.
Written for web designers and developers, the book contains thorough tutorials on how to get things done in jQuery, for example, manipulating the DOM, using AJAX, events, plugins, and effects.
I have uploaded a beta of JQCC2, based on the beta version 2.0 of the official script. This now includes support for jQuery 1.3.
There are still many optimisations to make and tests to perform, but the examples included in the zip work in IE6, IE7, Chrome, Safari, Firefox, and (excluding the CSS selector feature) Opera. My version does differ from the official script; mainly the fact that boxes are not fixed width/height.
If you find bugs, want to contribute fixes, or want to help extend the plugin please leave your comments.
Finally, special thanks to Terry Riegel, Cameron Cooke and Tim Hutchison who made the original CurvyCorners script; they did all the hard work!
Update: Beta 2 uploaded
Download: JQuery Curvy Corners 2 (2874)
jQuery UI 1.6: The User Interface Library for jQuery, written by Dan Wellman, is a book that contains an in-depth explanation of jQuery UI, information on how to use it in the real world, and is also quite handy for reference. Perfect for user interface designers and developers who need to learn to utilise jQuery UI quickly.
Pull quotes, lift-out quotes, or call-outs are a handy method of drawing reader’s attention to a section of text. Recently, on a couple of client projects, I’ve seen the need to enhance large blocks of text so the user could skim read them without missing the really important parts. Pull quotes seemed perfect for this, so I created a small jQuery script to take care of them.
span element. I hope you find this method useful.