Monday 01st of May 2017 02:21:40 AM

left column

All templates are XHTML 1.0 and CSS2/ tableless.

2 columns / menu and content dynamic
2 column layout grid. Both columns are dynamic and adjust themselves procentually to the browser window.

more nice and free css templates

body {
background-color: #8b4513;
font-size: 11px;
font-family: Verdana, Arial, Helvetica, SunSans-Regular, Sans-Serif;
#content {
border-right:2px solid #996666;
border-bottom:2px solid #996666;


The fictional LINE element actually clarifies thebehavior that results from setting line-height ona block-level element. According to theCSS specification, declaringline-height on a block-level element sets aminimum line-box height for the content of thatblock-level element. Thus, declaring P.spacious{line-height: 24pt;} means that don't get this fixed alignment right, so this example was justan interesting theoretical exercise.

6.2.6. Bringing It All Together

Just like with the font properties,the background properties can all be brought together in a single

The simplest category of XML Java applications is the kind of Java application that stores information in XML documents (files). This is illustrated in Figure 1. By using XML to create your own markup languages (i.e. your own file formats for your information) in an open way, you don't have to use propietary and binary file formats. Using XML over proprietary binary file formats, allows your applications to have immense inter operability across platforms, applications and even programming languages. Since any kind of markup language can be defined using XML (you can even formalize it by creating a DTD for it) applications can store their information using their own markup languages. For example, address book information can be stored in an AddressBookML file. A few commercial programs currently available allow saving their application data to XML files, e.g., Framemaker can save its documents as XML files.

In order to create applications of this category, you might have to define a DTD for your information. Then you have to write classes to import and export information from your XML document(s) (validating using your application's DTD if you have one). You must also write the classes which create the user interface in your application. The user of your application can view and modify information using the GUI (graphical user interface), and they can save (and load) their information to (and from) an XML file (that might use your DTD); in other words, they can save (and load) their information to (and from) an ApplicationML file (where Application is the name of your application). Some examples are AddressBookML, MathML, SVGML, etc.

The classes that import and export information from your ApplicationML file must use the parser and SAX or DOM API in order to import the information. These classes can access this information by using one of the following strategies:

    This style would only be applied to an element as long as it was in focus. As soon as the user switched from one input to another, the styles would be removed from the former and applied to the latter. This is a welcome capability, as it reduces the need for using JavaScript to create such effects.


    There are serious issues related to document reflow with :hover and :focus. Take, for example: