Saturday 21st of October 2017 06:39:57 AM


#left {
position: absolute;
left: 2%;
width: 19%;
top: 106px;
background-color: #ffffff;


These pages use certain CSS definitions that are unsupported by older browsers.
more nice and free css templates



#middleleft {
position: absolute;
left: 22%;
width: 28%;
top: 106px;
background-color: #ffffff;

Calculations in your head

This example requires some calculations. The sum of the widths yields 98%. The distance from the border of body to the first box plus its width plu the distance yields the left position of the next box.

If you want boxes of different width you need to adjust these values accordingly.

Use of this code is encouraged!

Try it with 2 or 3 columns


#middleright {
position: absolute;
left: 51%;
width: 28%;
top: 106px;
background-color: #ffffff;

box border

Borders, pading and margin are defined in

border: 1px solid #564b47;

Font definitions

Padding are passed to p, h1 and h3.

p,h1, h3, pre {
App servers traditionally give their client apps access to information in remote databases, remote file systems, remote object repositories, remote web resources, and even other app servers. All these information sources don't even need to reside on the machine that hosts the app server. These remote resources may be on other machines on the Intranet or the Internet. Using Java and XML, RMI, JDBC, CORBA, JNDI, Servlet and Swing, you can create app servers that can integrate all kinds of remote and local information resources, and client apps that allow you to remotely or locally access this information from the app server. 

In the future, with publicly available DTDs that are standardized for each vertical industry, XML based app servers will become very popular. Also when XML schema repositories become available and widely used, app servers will be able to take on a new role and provide application services that are not offered now. Companies will need to share information with other companies in related fields, and each company might have a different software system in which all their data is housed. By agreeing upon a set of DTDs or schemas (encoded in XML), these companies can exchange information with each other regardless of what systems they are using to store this information. If their app servers can exchange XML documents (based on some shared DTD or schema), then these disparate app servers can understand each other and share information. One of the uses for XML foreseen by the W3C is just this, vertical industries (like insurance and health care) creating sets of DTDs and schemas that all companies in the industry agree upon. Then these companies' app servers can talk to each other using some popular protocol (like HTTP or CORBA/IIOP) to exchange information between each other. This has the potential to save a lot of time and money in the daily business operations of these companies.

Web-based Applications

padding: 5px 15px; margin: 0px; }


XML provides solutions for problems that have existed for the past 20 years. With most applications and software services using the Internet as a target platform for deployment, XML could not have come at a better time. With the web becoming so popular, a new paradigm of computing has emerged for which XML supplies one of the most important pieces, platform, vendor and application neutral data. Regardless of the programming language used to process XML, it will enable this new networked computing world.

Java is also a key component of this new paradigm. On the server side, by working with XML, it can more naturally integrate legacy systems and services. With XML, Java can do what it does best, work very well on the server side, and web (and Internet) enable software systems.

As Figure 7-63 makes clear, the image "floats" tothe right side of the browser window. This is just what we expect.However, some interesting issues are raised in the course of floatingelements in CSS.

Figure 7-63

Figure 7-63. A floating image

7.6.1. Floated Elements

There are a few things to keep in mind with regard to floatingelements. In the first place, a floated element is in some respectsdefining red text for warnings, using a dark purple to make boldfaced text even more obvious, setting each heading to be a different shade of green, and on and on.

Of course, this means that when you're designing a page, you need to put some thought into it first. That's generally true in any case, but with colors, it's even more so. For example, if you're going to set all hyperlinks to be yellow, will that clash with the background color in any part of your document? If you use too many colors, will the user be too overwhelmed? If you change