There is some controversy over “scroll-hijacking”, whereby a website overrides the native scrolling behavior of the browser to create its own interaction, which may confuse some visitors. For this reason, I removed snapScroll.js from my website.
SnapScroll.js was built as a jQuery plugin, in order to use jQuery’s scrollTo function. It revolves around adding snap points throughout the page, added via a data-snap-point attribute, which determines the scrolling flow of the page. Custom jQuery easings enable the possibility of quirky scrolling, such as a bouncing effect at the bottom of the page.
SnapScroll.js was kindly supported by BrowserStack, in order to test browser support and find any problems with the scroll detection. SnapScroll.js supports the following browsers: