Scrollable is a content tool we've introduced as part of our 'Blocks' module, and downline to Yabber's parent Contentus module. Scrollable simply allows you to include blocks of content in a scrollable window for those cases where you choose to contain large amounts of text in a smaller contained area. An option to render a checkbox that, when checked, immediately redirects the user to another page makes the tool suitable for those cases where you would like a user to accept terms and conditions before showing them a particular page or resource.
While the feature is generally an Elementor tool, the styles themselves are optionally defined in Yabber. You will find the Scrollable option by navigating to the Contentus module (via the small cube in the Website menu).
Pictured: You will find the Scrollable option by navigating to the Contentus module (via the small cube in the Website menu). You will also find Scrollable links in general Yabber menus.
A general example is provided below with only basic options applied. The optional checkbox will redirect you back to this page (in reality you'll obviously redirect a user elsewhere). We've sued the shortcode of
[scrollable c="63624" url="https://www.beliefm .. mentor"] (URL truncated for readability).
There is no limit to the amount of text or type of content you may render into a Scrollable block. A number of examples are shown towards the bottom of this page.
Should you choose to use shortcode, the following attributes apply. Note that you'll rarely if ever use them; styles are generally manufactured in Yabber and negate the need for messy attributes.
margin_above and margin_below
white. Alternative is
padding: 12px 15px 7px 15px;'
border-left: 1px solid black; border-right: 1px solid black; border-top: 1px solid black; border-bottom: 1px solid black;'.
2px 15px 3px 15px;'.
checkbox="1"for yes, and
Yes, shortcodes are complicated. The Elementor block mitigates the complexity and makes it simple.
Scrollable Styles in Yabber
You may create styles in Yabber but content is always created on your website. the facility to create styles completely bypasses the need to mess around with shortcode attributes, meaning you simply reference a style in your shortcode and nothing else (with exception of the content, of course).
Pictured: You may create styles in Yabber but content is always created on your website. the facility to create styles completely bypasses the need to mess around with shortcode attributes, meaning you simply reference a style in your shortcode and nothing else (with exception of the content, of course). Unchecking the 'Apply a Checkbox Redirect' checkbox will hide those options.
Once you have created your style or styles, you should send them to your website via the 'Send' panel.
Pictured: Once you have created your style or styles, you should send them to your website via the 'Send' panel. The styles become available in Elementor menus and WordPress shortcodes.
You may review and edit Scrollable styles via the 'Review' panel. Click on the edit icon to edit any style.
Pictured: You may review and edit Scrollable styles via the 'Review' panel. Click on the edit icon to edit any style. When any edit is made to a style, you should resent it to your website.
Scrollable Elementor Widget
If this FAQ has done nothing else, it has exposed you to a large number of Scrollable options - most of which can be ignored. However, when using Elementor, the style and presentation options are very easily applied. Search for 'Scrollable' in Elementor. It is normal to select a Yabber style rather than use a static style created in Elementor - this way your styles can be globally updated in Yabber.
Following are just a few screenshot examples of styled containers. Various Elementor options are shown for reference, with the last three showing the checkbox option.
Pictured: This example shows a naked design with no styling applied (with the exception of the default style applied to the scrollbar and handle).
Pictured: The second example introduces a green margin and we've widened the scrollbar handle and removed the radius (curvature).
Pictured: the third option is more of a 'default' style. It includes a black border and footer, with a redirect option applied.
Pictured: The fourth example reintroduces the curve to the scrollbar handle, styles the border and footer in red, and we've applied a background colour to the scrollbar track. The screenshot shows how the red and light yellow colours were selected.
Pictured: The final example applies a background colour to the blind container. The colur of the scrollbar handle may obviously differ from the frame colour; we've applied the same only because it looks better.
The examples are styled for illustrative purposes only - they're not palettes we'd ever use.
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