In certain circumstances, giving your users the ability to print a given webpage can be important. Adding this functionality directly to your breadcrumbs can highlight that ability and make the process easier for users.
Your sidebar or left navigation may have content that needs to expand past the default width. One way to account for this is to make the left navigation resizable, allowing users to expand and collapse it by dragging.
Sometimes, sidebar navigation can present more problems than solutions -- especially on mobile. With Bootstrap classes, however, you can convert a potentially long list into a convenient dropdown menu for mobile functionality.
Search is becoming increasingly important as sites add more and more content. Depending on your industry, you might want users to search for what they need as a primary action instead of navigating your whole website. Nothing reinforces that action more than adding a search bar to your primary hero section.
Not all screens are made equal. Constraints of a smaller device often mean figuring out fresh ways to streamline navigation. In this tutorial, learn how collapsible elements can play a role in web design for smaller screens.
If you have a number of options in a select dropdown, it can be burdensome and push the options off the viewport. You can, however, add scroll options to allow users the intuitive ability to see more options.
Your primary or main navigation is one of the first things you tackle when developing a website. A popular way to lay it out is through a dropdown menu. Dropdowns can be tricky; fortunately, bootstrap helps with some default classes you can tap into.
By default, bootstrap modals will appear in the center of the screen with a slight animation from top-down. However, depending on your UI or overall design, you may want to have modals flyout from the sides.