Friday 15th of December 2017 08:35:52 PM and right padding first off. Here, if we set values for the left or right padding, they will be visible, as Figure 7-60 makes apparent.

B {padding-left: 10px; padding-right: 10px; background: silver;}
Figure 7-60

Figure 7-60. Padding on an inline element

Note the extra background space that appears on either end of the boldfaced text. There's your padding.

This all seems familiar enough, even when the boldfaced text

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the side-offset properties.

There are two other side-offset property values that should be mentioned here. The first, static-position, causes the user agent to place the given side of a positioned element where it would have been if the element had not been positioned. For example, consider a nonpositioned element whose top edge is 3 ems from the top of its containing block. If the element is then positioned and given a top of static-position, then the top of the positionedvertical-align.)

However, all of this is true only for the top and bottom sides ofinline elements; the left and right sides are a different storyaltogether. We'll start by considering the simple case of asmall inline element within a single line, as depicted in Figure 7-22.

Figure 7-22

Figure 7-22. A single-line inline element with a left margin

Here, if we set values for the left or right margin, they will bevisible, as Figure 7-23 makes obvious: