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PUBLIC MARKS with tag web

31 December 1969 17:00

Why CSS styling is for tables too

by HandySolo
Why CSS styling is for tables too

Spiffy Corners - Making anti-aliased rounded corners with CSS

by HandySolo & 31 others
Spiffy Corners Anti-aliased rounded corners using pure CSS. No Images. No Javascript. No fluff.

GentleURL - Make your looooooooooooooooooooong URLs short

by HandySolo & 1 other
This is the right place, if you have too loooooooooong URLs.<br /> GentleURL creates much shorter URLs for you.<br /> <br /> Advanced options let you specify the identifier

XHTML Character Entity Reference

by HandySolo & 53 others
This page contains the 252 allowed entities in HTML 4 and XHTML 1.0, as outlined in section 24 of the official HTML 4 specifications, published by the W3C. If you're new to this site, you can find help on how to use this reference.

CSS Basics - Making Cascading Style Sheets Easy to Understand

by HandySolo & 34 others
Learn everything you ever wanted to know about the basics of CSS You've heard the buzz about the seperation of style from content, but you are stuck in the world of nested tables and deprecated markup. If so, you have come to the right place! Using CSS to style your (X)HTML files, will benefit you and your visitors in many ways.

Inheritance and Cascading Styles in CSS

by HandySolo
This is a guide to help people learning CSS to understand how a browser works out what styles to apply to a particular element. As we saw in the introduction to CSS, there are lots of ways you can apply styles to a particular element. When more than one of these methods applies, how do you know which styles will be applied?

EasyRGB - Color harmonies, complements and themes.

by HandySolo & 13 others
Search for colors complements to your RGB values.<br /> Create color harmonies, combinations and themes.<br /> From your main (or background) color select trim and accents tones.

A List Apart: Articles: Sliding Doors of CSS, Part II

by HandySolo
Here, we’ll cover a new scenario where no tab is highlighted, combine Sliding Doors with a single-image rollover, provide a fix for the clickable region in IE/Win, and suggest an alternate method of targeting tabs. We’ll skip a basic recap of the technique (see Part I for this) in favor of jumping right back in where we left off.

Fajax — the fake alternative to ajax

by HandySolo
IE only trick to make page transitions smooth

A List Apart: Articles: Sliding Doors of CSS

by HandySolo & 23 others
One of those cases is tabbed navigation. It’s time to take back control over the tabs which are continually growing in popularity as a primary means of site navigation. Now that CSS is widely supported, we can crank up the quality and appearance of the tabs on our sites. You’re most likely aware that CSS can be used to tame a plain unordered list.

Selenium: Selenium

by HandySolo & 14 others
Selenium is a test tool for web applications. Selenium tests run directly in a browser, just as real users do.

Prototype in scriptaculous wiki

by HandySolo & 6 others
Prototype is a Java Script framework that aims to ease development of dynamic web applications. Its development is driven heavily by the Ruby on Rails framework, but it can be used in any environment.

Fiddler HTTP Debugger - Fiddler

by HandySolo & 13 others
Fiddler is a HTTP Debugging Proxy which logs all HTTP traffic between your computer and the Internet. Fiddler allows you to inspect all HTTP Traffic, set breakpoints, and "fiddle" with incoming or outgoing data. Fiddler is designed to be much simpler than using NetMon or Achilles, and includes a simple but powerful JScript.NET event-based scripting subsystem.

Three Column Layouts - css-discuss

by HandySolo & 9 others
The question of finding good 3 column layouts comes up in the mail list from time to time. Here are some that I have found, along with a few notations about what features they include and how they work. The judgment of "good" is left to you and your needs.

Watir: Web Application Testing in Ruby

by HandySolo & 7 others
WATIR stands for "Web Application Testing in Ruby". Watir is a free, open-source functional testing tool for automating browser-based tests of web applications. It is pronounced water.<br /> <br /> Watir drives the Internet Explorer browser the same way people do. It clicks links, fills in forms, presses buttons. Watir also checks results, such as whether expected text appears on the page.<br /> <br /> Watir is a Ruby library that works with Internet Explorer on Windows. Like other powerful programming languages, Ruby gives you the power to connect to databases, read data files, export XML and structure your code into reusable libraries.

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