A graphical user interface's navigation bar, also referred to as the navigation system, aids users in finding information. Navigation bars are used in web browsers, file browsers, and as a design element on some websites.
On all pages of a website, there is usually a major navigation bar and a secondary navigation bar. These areas of the website will contain links to the site's most significant sections. A significant part of web design and usability is the implementation and design of navigation bars.
There are many types of nab bars like fixed navbar(whose position is fixed at any location in a webpage), scrolling navbar( which scrolls up with the page), and sticky navbar ( which sticks at a specified position no matter where its relative position is).
The difference between the fixed navbar and sticky navbar is that to make a navbar fixed we use its position as an absolute and provide a location where to fix it(i.e. top, bottom, left, and right), but in the case of the sticky navbar, we define a position as sticky and then specify the location where to make it sticky. In the sticky navbar by default position of the navbar is relative(i.e. where it should be as per the flow of HTML), but as we scroll the page, it will stick at the specified location as it reaches there.
A sticky navbar is simple to create on your own if you know a little HTML and CSS. You will learn how to create a straightforward sticky navbar in this article. The code is very easy to understand and understandable. For better understanding, we advise you to watch the video after the code: