[Seaside] Self adjusting CSS (based on
Ron at USMedRec.com
Thu Nov 2 19:19:27 UTC 2006
Thanks for the link. It was interesting reading. I'm still trying to get
the hang of CSS myself so I found this interesting.
>From Boris's link I found: HTML Dog
(c) Patrick Griffiths, 2003-2006.
Home $B"*(B Tutorials $B"*(B CSS Beginner Tutorial $B"*(B
This is the font itself, such as Times New Roman, Arial, or Verdana.
The font you specify must be on the user's computer, so there is little
point in using obscure fonts. There are a select few 'safe' fonts (the most
commonly used are arial, verdana and times new roman), but you can specify
more than one font, separated by commas. The purpose of this is that if the
user does not have the first font you specify, the browser will go through
the list until it finds one it does have. This is useful because different
computers sometimes have different fonts installed. So font-family: arial,
helvetica, for example, is used so that similar fonts are used on PC (which
traditionally has arial, but not helvetica) and Apple Mac (which,
traditionally, does not have arial and so helvetica, which it does normally
have, will be used).
Note: if the name of a font is more than one word, it should be put in
quotation marks, such as font-family: "Times New Roman".
I thought this might be useful for your problem.
> -----Original Message-----
> From: seaside-bounces at lists.squeakfoundation.org [mailto:seaside-
> bounces at lists.squeakfoundation.org] On Behalf Of Rick Flower
> Sent: Thursday, November 02, 2006 1:57 PM
> To: The Squeak Enterprise Aubergines Server - general discussion.
> Subject: Re: [Seaside] Self adjusting CSS (based on browsertype)
> Boris Popov wrote:
> > Oh absolutely, please don't take my response as a discouragement from
> > posting your ideas to the list, I was just trying to provide my point of
> > view on the subject of code and design separation, which indeed is a hot
> > topic for many out there, see
> > http://www.alistapart.com/articles/separationdilemma
> > As you can tell I'm squarely for Seaside dealing with the content and
> > only content, presentation is something that designers are very good at.
> No problem.. I figure it wouldn't hurt to at least float the idea.. I'm
> certainly not the greatest CSS
> designer (I'm much better at coding), and frequently stumble on the
> variations that come up with
> the css issue and the various browsers available.
> Seaside mailing list
> Seaside at lists.squeakfoundation.org
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