Wednesday 26th of July 2017 10:44:20 AM

MENU

#left {
position: absolute;
left: 0px;
width: 190px;
color: #564b47;
margin: 0px;
padding: 0px;
}
padding: 0px;
}

This column inherited it's background color from the body definition. Padding is defined through p.

CONTENT

3 columns / menu fixed, content and head dynamic.
3 columns layout grid. The navigation columns are fixed in their widths, the content column is dynamic and adjusts itself to the browser window.
The head box is dynamic in its height. It adjusts to the height of the logo.
more nice and free css templates

html {
padding:0px;
margin:0px;
}
body {
background-color: #e1ddd9;
font-size: 12px;
font-family: Verdana, Arial, SunSans-Regular, Sans-Serif;
color:#564b47;
padding:0px;
margin:0px;
}
#content {
margin: 0px 190px 0px 190px;
border-left: 2px solid #564b47;
border-right: 2px solid #564b47;
padding: 0px;
background-color: #ffffff;
}
certainly make your design job a little easier, and your users' download times a lot shorter. Enter background-repeat.

As you might guess, repeat causes the image to tile in both the horizontal and vertical directions, just as background images have always done in the past. repeat-x and repeat-y cause the image to be repeated in the horizontal or vertical directions, respectively, and no-repeat prevents the imagenegative values for margins. This will have some interesting effects, assuming that a user agent supports negative margins at all.

TIP

User agents are not, according to the CSS1 specification, required to fully support negative margins, using the phrase, "A negative value is allowed, but there may be implementation-specific limits." In the world of web browsers, though Navigator 4.x, Explorer 4.x/5.x, and Opera 3.x do permit Each paragraph has its first line indentedabout half an inch, but we'll reduce that to a quarter-inch forthe web version. We can handle this with the following:

BODY {color: black; background: white;}P {font-family: Times,serif; text-align: justify; text-indent: 0.25in;}

Figure 11-12 shows the appearance of a paragraph.

Figure 11-12

Figure 11-12. Paragraph indenting

The last rule will give us about the correct amount of indenting forbefore CSS2 was made a full Recommendation, and so came into conflict with a last-minute change that made rect(...) use side-offsets, just like the rest of CSS2. This was done, reasonably enough, because it would make positioning consistent with itself.

By then, however, it was too late: there was an implementation in the marketplace, and rather than force Microsoft to change the browser and thus potentially cause existing pages to break, the standard was changed to reflect implementation. This means, sadly, that it is impossible to set a consistent clipping rectangle in situations whereUL UL, so the value of square won't be inherited after all. Your browser may vary.

In the case of ordered lists, CSS2 goes a great deal further than CSS1 to provide control over the ordering. For example, there is no way in CSS1 to automatically create subsection counters such as "2.1" or "7.1.3." This can, however, be done under CSS2 and is briefly discussed in Chapter 10, "CSS2: A Look Ahead".