In CSS1, there are quite a few properties devoted to setting borders around element boxes, such as border-top-width and border-color, not to mention the height is the distance from the inner top to the inner bottom. These are both, not coincidentally, properties that can be applied to an element.
The various widths, heights, padding, margins, and borders all combine to determine how a document is laid out. In most cases, the height and width are automatically determined by the browser, based on the available display region and other factors. Under CSS, of course, you can assert more direct control over the way elements are sized and displayed. There are different effects to consider for border itself. CSS2 adds a even more border properties, most of which are aimed at giving the author even more specific control of the borders. Before, it was difficult to set a specific color or style for a given side of the border, except through properties like border-left, and that could require more than one value. The new CSS2 properties address this, and their names are pretty self-explanatory:
border-top-color border-right-color border-bottom-color border-left-color border-top-style border-right-style border-bottom-style border-left-style
Copyright © 2002 O'Reilly & Associates. All rights reserved.already realized, rather unfortunate. It is based on an early draft of the positioning section, which used the top-left-offset scheme. Internet Explorer implemented this before CSS2 was made a full Recommendation, and so came into conflict with a last-minute change that made rect(...) use side-offsets, just like the rest of CSS2. This was done, reasonably enough, because it would make positioning consistent with itself.
By then, however, it was too late: there was an implementation in the marketplace, and rather than force Microsoft to change the browser