An add-on for adaptive images.
This package is auto-updated.
Last update: 2022-05-01 00:09:45 UTC
Allows support for high-resolution displays by automatically creating different assets representing the same image. It specifies bitmapped images by adding a srcset attribute to the img element, as specified by the W3C draft http://www.w3.org/html/wg/drafts/srcset/w3c-srcset/
It does it out the box on through the template, WYSIWYG requires a modification to your getCMSFields() method.
Older browsers require a polyfill. All modern browsers support the tag
Only resized images will be have adaptive images generated, for example
$Image.paddedImage(50). There's no point in upscaling native images, but
you can force halving images changing the boolean on
Note this will half the size of every non resized image.
- Install the add-on
- run ?flush=1 on your page
- done! time for a beer
You'll need to modify your
\HtmlEditorField isntead of using
new, there's a custom class that will
modify its behaviour. In most cases you'll only need to do this once in your
$fields->removeFieldFromTab('Root.Main', 'Content'); $fields->addFieldToTab('Root.Main', HtmlEditorField::create('Content', _t('SiteTree.HTMLEDITORTITLE', 'Content', 'HTML editor title')), 'Metadata' );
When creating a generated image it creates three different images, scaled up to the following factors: 1.0x, 1.5x, and 2.0x. The default generated image is also created, which is used as the src attribute. These image urls are then placed into the srcset tag.
The yml config has two variables, qualityDegrade and qualityCap. qualityDegrade is the percentage per ratio to degrade by as the images get bigger. A qualityDegrade of 30 will degrade a 2x image by 30% (with a default quality of 75% it will be 45%). qualityCap is there to make sure you don’t go too low.
There are plenty of online resources that describe why lowering the quality is a good idea as the images get larger.