by Eric A. Meyer
First edition, published May 2000.
(See the catalog page for this book.)
Search the text of Cascading Style Sheets: The Definitive Guide.
You may notice that, unlike other chapters, almost none of the figures in this chapter was generated with a web browser. This is something of a statement about the reliability and consistency of positioning implementations at the time of this writing: not one of them was solid enough to trust completely. It was actually easier to draw theoretical examples by hand than to take screenshots in web browsers and then retouch them in Photoshop.
Copyright © 2002 O'Reilly & Associates. All rights reserved.space around an image. Let's say you want 1 em of spacesurrounding all images:
That's all it takes.
There may be times where you want a different amount of space on eachside of an element. That's simple as well. If we want allH1 elements to have a top margin of 10 pixels, aright margin of 20 pixels, a bottom margin of 15 pixels, and a leftmargin of 5 pixels, here's all we need:
There are a number of properties relating
to the layout of boxes. These are known as the
properties" of horizontal formatting: (from the left)
padding-left, width ,
version. By default, a linked image has a 2-pixel-wide blue border,but you can use IMG tag's BORDER attribute toeliminate this (BORDER=0).
Links reference other web pages, images, etc. on other servers by URL(Uniform Resource Locator). A URL specifies a schemethat tells the browser how to handle the file to be received from the server,