start learning
Image 1

Normal blend mode

In the context of CSS blend modes, the "normal" mode is the default blending mode. When the "normal" blend mode is applied, the colors of the top element are displayed as they are, without any modification or interaction with the underlying elements. This means that the top element completely covers and obscures the content beneath it, without any color mixing, transparency, or blending effects.

In other words, with the "normal" blend mode, the top element is treated as if it's on a separate layer that doesn't affect or blend with the elements below it. This mode is often used when you want the top element to appear solid and opaque, without any influence from the background or underlying elements.
Here's an example of how the "normal" blend mode can be used in CSS:

.blend-mode-example {
    background-color: red; /* Background color of the container */
    mix-blend-mode: normal; /* Applying the normal blend mode */

In this example, the element with the class blend-mode-example would appear with a red background color using the "normal" blend mode, which means the color would not be affected by any underlying elements.

Remember that the "normal" blend mode is the default behavior, so if you don't explicitly apply any blend mode, elements will be rendered in the "normal" mode by default.