HTML Slidy. Copyright © 2005-2010 W3C ® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio), All Rights Reserved.
For handouts, its often useful to include extra notes using a div element with class="handout" following each slide, as in: <div class="slide"> ... your slide content ... </div><div class="handout"> ... stuff that only appears in the handouts ... </div> Each presentation is a single XHTML file Each slide is enclosed in <div class="slide"> ...
<? The head element should include the following link to the style sheet: The body element's content should start with the following markup: This adds the logos on the top left and right corners of the slide. You are of course welcome to create your own slide designs. Use the meta element with name="copyright" for use in the slide show footer: If you want a separate title page with the W3C blue style, the first slide should be as follows: The w3c-blue.css style sheet looks for the classes "slide" and "cover" on div and img elements using the CSS selector div.slide.cover.
SVG Project. Building Mozilla with SVG Support. This page is about building Firefox Desktop.
The mechanism used to build Firefox OS has its own page. The mechanism used to build Firefox for Android also has its own page. The Mozilla build system, like the rest of the Mozilla codebase, is cross-platform. It uses traditional Unix-style autoconf and make tools to build the various applications (even on non-unix operating systems). Because the Mozilla codebase builds many different applications and has many options, it is complex to use and learn. These build pages are for the projects which use the autoconf-based build system: Firefox, Thunderbird, Mozilla Suite / SeaMonkey, XULRunner, Sunbird, and standalone Composer. For build information on other Mozilla projects, visit their project or build page: Camino, NSPR, Spidermonkey, NSS, and Directory SDK for C. If you are having build problems, please post questions to the newsgroup mozilla.dev.builds (access via Google Groups).
For the impatient Getting started Build prerequisites Get the source. Cairo. Batik SVG Toolkit. Overview Batik is a Java-based toolkit for applications or applets that want to use images in the Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) format for various purposes, such as display, generation or manipulation.
The project’s ambition is to give developers a set of core modules that can be used together or individually to support specific SVG solutions. Examples of modules are the SVG Parser, the SVG Generator and the SVG DOM. Another ambition for the Batik project is to make it highly extensible —for example, Batik allows the developer to handle custom SVG elements. Even though the goal of the project is to provide a set of core modules, one of the deliverables is a full fledged SVG browser implementation which validates the various modules and their inter-operability.
What Batik can be used for With Batik, you can manipulate SVG documents anywhere Java is available. Batik makes it easy for Java based applications or applets to deal with SVG content. SVG.org. SVG Implementations.