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Intended audience: Application developers and development managers who seek to better understand XUL and why the Mozilla platform is built with it. Introduction XUL (pronounced "zool") is Mozilla's XML-based user interface language that lets you build feature rich cross-platform applications that can run connected to or disconnected from the Internet. These applications are easily customized with alternative text, graphics, and layout so they can be readily branded or localized for various markets. Web developers already familiar with Dynamic HTML ( DHTML ) will learn XUL quickly and can start building applications right away.
What’s stopping you from creating a functional app/website for the iPad? My answer was the Objective-C coding language, time constraints and having to deal with the infamous Apple App Store. But if you’re a web designer, like me, and you think that designing for the iPad is outside the realm of possibility — think again. Love it or hate it, the iPad is an incredible medium. There is no denying that the touch form factor will have an incredible impact on how designers approach user interaction. So get ahead of the game and start experimenting with iPad web apps now.
After a bit of time to bake and a few more suggestions from readers, I have what I’m willing to call the final version of my take on the topic of reset styles. To wit: So what changed from the last iteration? I added background: transparent; to the first rule. It’s probably not as necessary as some of the other bits here, but it seemed like a good thing to add. Added a :focus rule to try to suppress link outlining.
This page describes a solution to the problem of creating a page with a fixed-position footer that is always displayed, while the rest of the content is free to scroll if required (depending upon the size of the browser window and the content). See a working example Constraints
One of the most variable aspects of web design is the way in which we approach width and height in terms of measurements and flexibility. For many years, we have rotated between the benefits and pitfalls of using fixed, elastic, and liquid measurements in a quest to give optimal viewing experiences in highly varied situations, while balancing our need to control things in our web pages. But, as Bob Dylan proclaimed a long time ago, "The times, they are a-changin’," and with these changes come a variety of new ways for laying out your website’s pages and an even more variable landscape of methods for viewing websites. In this article, we will examine web layout types — old, new, and the future. We will explore the subject in the context that websites are being viewed in a diverse amount of ways, such as through mobile phones, netbooks, and touchscreen personal devices like the iPad. About Your Options
Page last changed today Here’s the inevitable compatibility table that goes with my viewport research. It treats the viewports themselves as well as some related items.