in early CSS implementations, so I've chosen to useSPAN in this case study instead of something alittle more structured.

Having done this, we need a style declaration that will recreate theeffects of all the tags we just deleted. This should just about dothe trick:

.sidebar .head {font-size: larger; font-weight: bold;


Tuesday 16th of September 2014 03:25:20 PM

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In your application layer, you can create many interesting Java applications. The apps can run on the server side or client side or both. They may have graphical user interfaces or they may be web based. When I use the word application or app in this chapter, I don't exclude Java applets; I mean application (or app) in the broad sense of the word, i.e., I mean it to describe a software system written in Java that solves a real-world problem.

3 Main categories

There are many different types of software that you can write in Java to make use of XML. I have created 3 major categories to describe certain types of apps (that are currently popular) that are really well suited to the use of XML. This is by no means a comprehensive set of categories; you can create your own, and many more major categories will emerge as XML becomes more popular.

Client side - Graphical Java Applications

B {margin: 10px; background: silver;}

As expected, Figure 7-24 shows a little extra space on the right and left sides of the inline element, and no extra space above or below it.

Figure 7-24

Figure 7-24. An inline element with a 10-pixel margin

This all seems simple enough, but when the boldfaced text stretches across multiple lines, the situation becomes a little odd. First, realize that the margins set for inline elements are not applied at the point where line-breaking occurs. This line-breaking happens in

H3 {border: thin thick solid purple;}  /* two width values--WRONG */

In such a case, the entire statement will be invalid and should be ignored altogether.

Finally, you need to take the usual precautions with shorthand properties: if you omit a value, the default will be filled in automatically. This can have unintended effects. Consider the following:

P.roof {border-top: dashed;}

Another thing to note is that since each of these "border-side" properties applies only to a specific side, there isn't any possibility of value replication -- it wouldn't make any sense. There can only be one of each type of value: that is, only one width value, only one color value, and only one border style. So don't try to declare more than one value type:

H3 {border: thin thick solid purple;}  /* two width values--WRONG */