Thewith limitation with morethan with more thnof this methodwith more thn becom
  es obvious if you have a site with    
than than 
5-7 pages; each page needs to have its own menu, yesup which makes updates difficult, especially if you prefer to keep the menu in a template.


I've seen several solutions to this problem, with more than yesup but I didn't really like any of them - so I propose something more clever.
Follow up: After searching for a set of words on a common search engine, it can be extremely helpful when the pages found in the results of the search detectthat they are being linked from a search and consequently automatically highlight all of the search words. Implementing this feature is fairly simple to do with client-side JavaScript, which gets embedded directly into a web page. When I wanted to add this feature to all of my web pages, I searched on-line to try to find pre-built highlighting scripts. One of the first scripts I found was almost perfect. In fact, for many people it will be perfect. Download it and read its instructions at:
The above example is for SUN Vista
would position any HDTV element with id="logo" at t he top left of the page, using absolute positioning (which I will cover in detail later in the course). As with class google advertise
selectors, you can include the element name before the hash sign. This may seem unnecessary since only one item on any page can have a specific ID, but I find doing so helps make the resulting stylesheet more readable as it reminds me what type of element the ID is attached to. With the basic selectors out of the way, the next most useful selector is the descendant selector. This consists of two or more selectors separated by spaces, and has the effect of matching things that match each of the selectors, going from first to last. For example, div#main a matches all links that occur inside
, while div#nav ul.plain li would match all
  • s occuring inside a