Tuesday 20th of February 2018 07:55:46 PM

Nice and Free CSS Templates

This site contains free css templates for your website - Just copy and paste and there you have a stunning website !

Menu und content
dynamic

Menu fixed, content
dynamic

Menu und content
dynamic

3 columns all
dynamic

4 columns all
dynamic

Menu floating

Menu fix, Inhalt u.
Head dynamic

3 columns fix
centered

dynamic mit
Head und Footer

fixed BOX centered

dynamic BOX
centered

fixed Box total
centered
defined in CSS.

list-style-typeIE4 Y/Y IE5 Y/Y NN4 Y/P Op3 Y/-

This is used to declare the type of bullet numbering system to be used in either an unordered or ordered list, depending on the value specified. This property applies to elements with a display value of list-item.

Example

UL {list-style-type: square;}

list-style

Values

<list-style-type> || <list-style-image> ||<list-style-position>

Figure 7-87

Figure 7-87. Bringing it all together

The values for list-style can be listed in any easy to convert between percentages and straight numbers. If you know the percentages for each of the RGB levels you want, then you need only apply them to the number 255 to get the resulting values. Let's say you have a color of 25% red, 37.5% green, and 60% blue. Multiplying each of those percentages by 255, we get 63.75, 95.625, and 153. We need to round those off to rgb(64,96,153), however, because only integers (whole numbers) are permitted when using numbers. Percentages can have decimals, but these numbers can't.

The description of offsetting the outer edges is based on an erratum. The original CSS2 specification actually says that the content edges are offset, but it has been widely agreed that this is a serious error, and in fact, readings of other parts of the specification show that it is the outer edges that are offset.

The implication of offsetting the outer edges of a positioned element is that everything about an element -- margins, borders, padding, and content -- is moved in the process of positioning the element.

* {color: black;}

When used as part of a contextual selector, the universalselector can create some interesting effects. For example, assumethat you want to make gray any UL element that isat least a grandchild of the BODY. In other words,any UL that is a child of BODYwould not be gray, but any other UL -- whetherit's child to a DIV, a list item, or atable -- should be gray. This is accomplished as follows: