Tuesday 16th of January 2018 12:37:18 PM

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;
padding:0px;
layout.

A perfect example is an unordered list, in which the list itemsfollow one another. Assume that the following is declared for a listthat contains five list items:

LI {margin-top: 10px; margin-bottom: 15px;}

Thus, each list item has a 10-pixel top margin and a 15-pixel bottommargin. However, when the list is rendered, the distance betweenadjacent list items is 15 pixels, not 25. This is because along the margin:0px; } #content { float:left; width:70%; background:#fff; border-right:2px solid #996666; border-bottom:2px solid #996666; margin-right:15px; padding-bottom:20px; }




the image (with default border) and the blue underlined text. Notethat I specified the text for the subject line (the sender can change this).I could also specify ?cc= or ?bcc= and list e-mails to receive copies orblind copies. Navigator handles any one of these options; Explorercan handle all three.Here's a link to my e-mail: so you can complain about this page.  The link encloses both the image(with default border) and the blue underlined text.  Note that I specifiedthe text for the subject line (the sender can change this). I could alsospecify ?cc= or ?bcc= and list e-mails to receive copies or blind copies.

This rule also prevents floated elements from overlapping each other. Let'ssay you have a BODY that is 500 pixels wide, andits sole content is two images that are 300 pixels wide. The first isfloated to the left, and the second to the right. This rule preventsthe second image from overlapping the first by 100 pixels. Instead,the second image is forced down until its top is below the bottom ofthe left-floated image, as depicted in Figure 8-32.

inside the margin. The CSS specification strongly implies that the background extends to the outside edge of the border, since it talks about the borders being drawn "on top of the background of the element," but not all browsers seem to agree. This is important because some borders are "intermittent" -- for example, dotted and dashed styles -- and the element's background should appear in the spaces between the visible portions of the border.

Every border has three aspects: its width, or thickness; its style,