On Sun, 23 Jan 2005 19:23:58 -, Kornel Lesinski [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
In both cases, UAs will render the content exactly the same... I was
wondering if there were any advantages to the former... I heard
something about some obscure UAs ignoring content beyond the 80th Column
You make a good point. But the reason I don't use new windows isn't
accesibility. It's an irritation at having new windows opened for me.
Being a firefox user, I open in a new tab when I want to and in the
current otherwise. People know what they want, generally, and are
On Sat, 29 Jan 2005 13:14:49 -0500, James Bennett [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On Sat, 29 Jan 2005 10:17:14 -0500, David Laakso [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
The home page for this site has 100 HTML errors, 11 CSS errors, uses
inline styles, and sets the fonts in points.
that site was not generated
Looks pretty good to me. Looks very good in fact. Just one tiny niggle.
If images are turned off but style sheets are used, your footer links
are invisible, as is your title link! I'm fairly certain this isn't a
good thing ;). This is why the img alt= method is generally used,
IIRC though, while RFC 1866 says exactly one the checked attribute
is optional in W3C guidelines.
HTML 4.01 (and thus also the XHTML 1 series) state:
If no radio button in a set sharing the same control name is
initially on, user agent
I was even more surprised to find an entire Australian government
department website not only uses an effective table-free design, not
only has a website which is at least partially accessible, not only
does it collapse well when styling is removed, it is also XHTML 1.0
See, I'd say a table or a definition list. I think I'm one of the
very few people who actually supports the loss of the start=
An ordered list means there is an order, *not* that there is anything
particular assocated with that order. So, think about it in terms of
set theory, if you
CSS 3 Backgrounds and Borders module is in Working Draft stage.
http://w3.org/Style/CSS/current-work#contribute details the mailing
list which will allow you to make suggestions.
On Wed, 16 Feb 2005 23:31:20 +, David R [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Just out of curiosity...
On 5/15/05, Thomas Ditmars [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On 14-May-05 13:47, Patrick H. Lauke wrote:
a href=#contentgo to content/a
div id=content ...
Does this also apply to HTML 4.01 Strict?
I guess my actual question is: What is the proper way of coding
recommend you look on IRC,
specifically irc.freenode.net channel ##php.
The discussion list for http://webstandardsgroup.org/
I think that Google's failure to validate may be due to the simple
issue of bandwidth. Certainly on the main page, the whole source is
compressed and effectively minimised. Bandwidth is expensive these
days. Inserting a doctype, separating style data, that sort of thing,
takes a lot of
On 3/2/07, Paul Novitski [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Please generate the notice
server-side -- or hard-code it into the html --
so it shows up for everyone viewing the content.
In addition to Paul's technically valid note (with which I, a noscript
user, wholeheartedly agree), there's also a legal
be massively appreciated - I'm stuck.
List Guidelines: http://webstandardsgroup.org/mail/guidelines.cfm
There is a file: default.ie.css, linked from an IE conditional comment
and contains exactly that rule already.
On 3/4/07, Gunlaug Sørtun [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Michael Cordover wrote:
I've got a page at http://youth.afairerworld.org/ which comes up
I am the world's biggest fool.
Thankyou for saving me.
On 3/5/07, Gunlaug Sørtun [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
Michael Cordover wrote:
There is a file: default.ie.css, linked from an IE conditional
comment and contains exactly that rule already.
Well, I didn't use that - or any
My suggestion would be
td class=..a href=...img src=.. alt=.. //a/td
And attaching the onclick event to a with return false; to stop it
The alternative is to have an onload function that puts the image
outside the a and deletes the a element.
I would suggest that this is pre. Poetry is generally so
display-specific that you couldn't hope to mark it up, I'd say.
On Thu, Jun 19, 2008 at 19:08, James Jeffery
[EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
A question was raised at work today 'How do you mark up a poem'.
I looked into it but found
On Sun, Oct 26, 2008 at 18:49, tee [EMAIL PROTECTED] wrote:
On Oct 25, 2008, at 11:35 PM, Elizabeth Spiegel wrote:
In Australia, HREOC is responsible for administering various
anti-discrimination legislation, including the Disability Discrimination
One form of discrimination is
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