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Certainly! A sticky header in a website is a header that remains fixed at the top of the page even when the user scrolls down. Here's an example of HTML, CSS, and JavaScript code to create a basic sticky header:

CSS (styles.css):

JavaScript (script.js):

window.onscroll = function() { var header = document.querySelector('.sticky-header'); if (window.pageYOffset > 50) { header.classList.add('sticky'); } else { header.classList.remove('sticky'); }}


  1. In the HTML, we have a basic structure with a header element that has a class of sticky-header. This will be the element we make sticky.

  2. In the CSS, we set up the basic styles for the header, including its fixed position at the top. The transition property creates a smooth animation when the header becomes sticky. The .sticky-header.sticky selector is used to style the header when it's in its sticky state.

  3. The JavaScript code adds an event listener to the window's onscroll event. When the user scrolls, it checks the window.pageYOffset (the distance scrolled from the top) and adds the class sticky to the header when the scroll position is greater than 50 pixels. It removes the class when the scroll position is less than 50 pixels.

Remember to adjust the values in the CSS to fit your specific design and layout preferences. The top: -50px; in the CSS is responsible for how much the header hides when scrolling. You can adjust this value as needed.

I'm sorry for any confusion, but I don't have the ability to access external content, including specific articles or their conclusions. If you provide a summary or specific points you'd like addressed, I'd be happy to help you formulate conclusions or discuss the topic based on the information you provide!