Html. Google.html. Yahoo sign up. Yahoo sign in. After_Twilight. Stephenie Meyer-New Moon-Book 2. Stephenie Meyer 3. Eclipse (1) T4. 1257-pdf. 03-the-oath-of-the-vayuputras-amish-tripathi. Staircase that leads to hell. Table. Fbg. 5. Whatever:hover. Hi there!
This script is from 2003, and targets a flaw in IE6, which at its peak was a really popuplar browser. Today (oct 2011) it no longer is, and as such this script should not really be necessary anymore. Please try to convice your client, project manager or boss, that not every browser needs to display a website the exact same way; it is the content that matters. And if you really still need to support IE6, don't use :hover for interaction. This page (and script) will stay here for old times' sake. updated: november 15, 2009 (changes) Whatever:hover 3.11 Most modern browsers support the :hover selector for any html element.
Whatever:hover is a small script that automatically patches :hover, :active and :focus for IE6, IE7 and IE8 quirks, letting you use them like you would in any other browser. If you're already familiar with whatever:hover and just want to download it, scroll down and grab the latest version. Dynamic Drive CSS Library- DD Color Tabs II. DD Color Tabs II Author: Dynamic Drive Based on the same design as DD Colors Tabs, this second version flips the tabs over to create an inverted look.
Just like the original, you can modify the menu's default and hover colors just by altering the two color values inside the CSS code. This is made possible thanks to transparent images used as the menu tabs' interface. The two colors used in this menu are: #8b0000 and #d50509. Demo: The two images (resized for easier download): The CSS:
Dynamic Drive CSS Library- SuckerTree Horizontal Menu. SuckerTree Horizontal Menu Author: Dynamic Drive SuckerTree Horizontal Menu is a CSS and DOM hybrid menu that's list based and supports multiple levels of sub menus.
Here you'll find original, practical CSS codes and examples such as CSS menus to give your site a visual boast. Page 5 of 8 pages « First < 3 4 5 6 7 > Last » Modern Bricks MenuThis is a modern looking, imageless horizontal menu. The selected menu item merges with the band below it to help it stand out even more. Create a new fiddle - JSFiddle. Bootstrap.
How do I host my own website at home? : You can host your own website at home, and I'll tell you exactly how!
But it might not save you much money, and it definitely won't save you time. So give it serious thought before you proceed... unless your goal is simply to learn about the technology and have fun! The best reason to host your website at home is to learn how it all works. For more information about the pros and cons, see should I host my own website? Warning: running a server of any kind at home is a security risk. Procedures for other operating systems are similar, and most of these steps actually involve your router, so this article should still be helpful to non-Windows users. Here are the steps to follow to set up a website hosted entirely on your own Windows PC. 1. 2. 3. GitHub · Build software better, together.
The Office of Letters and Light Blog - When is a Writer a Writer? I’m a new runner.
DIY Writer’s Retreat. Who needs heat?
Drink coffee and write, write, write! Planet SARK. Writingbliss.com email courses, e-mail courses, workshops for writers, about writing. How to Finish What You Start: A Five-Step Plan for Writers. How to finish what you start Do you have a bunch of first chapters tucked away in a drawer – for seven different novels? Is there a folder full of abandoned short stories on your computer? Have you left a trail of abandoned blogs around the internet? Did your ebook fizzle out after a few pages? Most writers have been there … again, and again, and again.
Journaling to find the root of the problem. A couple weeks ago, I wrote the post Sit Down and Write.
In it, I promised that I was going to write about a process I personally use to get to the bottom of whatever issues I may be dealing with. It’s called journaling, and it’s a method that was taught to me by my counselor. The idea is simple enough. The process takes blatant honesty, which isn’t always simple, even when you’re dedicated to the idea. Journaling to find the root of the problem. Step One: Write down the problem or the issue that you’re dealing with.Step Two: Write down the question, “why is that such a big deal to me?”