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Creating Linear Gradients
 

CSS3 gradients enable you to display smooth transitions between two or more specified colors. CSS3 defines two types of gradients: Linear and Radial.

To create a linear gradient, you must define at least two color stops. Color stops are the colors among which you want to render smooth transitions. You can also set a starting point and a direction – or an angle – along with the gradient effect.
In the example below, the colors blue and black are used to create a linear gradient from top to bottom. 

div {
   float: left;
   width: 300px;
   height: 100px;
   margin: 4px;
   color: #FFF; 
   background:-moz-linear-gradient(DeepSkyBlue, Black);
}

 

This syntax works in Mozilla (-moz). If you work with a different browser, add the corresponding prefix, so that the browser understands the gradient.

Result:

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NOTE!
You can use color names, Hex values, RGB, or HSL colors to define the gradient color.

Color Stops [/su_quote] 

Colors can be added one after the other, separated with a comma. The browser will then determine each color stop position.
In the example below, the linear gradient has multiple color stops and runs from top to bottom.

background:-moz-linear-gradient(blue, yellow, green, pink, white);

 

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Color stop positions can be specified for each color.

background:-moz-linear-gradient(blue 20%, yellow 30%, green 85%);

 

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NOTE!
In addition to percentages, you can also use px, em, and so on, to specify the color stops. If you use the same color stop position for two colors, a sharp line will be created between them.

Direction of the Gradient