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Applies to

all elements

displayIE4 P/P IE5 P/Y NN4 P/P Op3 P/-

Used toclassify elements into broad categories. The most popular value isprobably none, which suppresses the display of anelement altogether. Gratuitous use of display witha document type such as HTML can be dangerous, since HTML already has

8.2.1. Vertical Formatting

Vertical formatting is much easierto cover, so let's do that first. A good deal of this wascovered in the previous chapter, so we'll revisit the highpoints and delve into some trivia before moving on to the much morecomplex subject of horizontal formatting. Height


Just in case you're unfamiliar with the concept of a "bullet," it's the little decoration to the side of a list item, as depicted in Figure 7-79.

Figure 7-79

Figure 7-79. Bullets

In an unordered list, these will be little symbols, but in an ordered list, the bullet could be a letter or number.

so its padding will still be 10% of the width of the paragraph's parent. There will, therefore, be half as much padding on this paragraph as that on the first paragraph.</P>
Figure 7-59

Figure 7-59. Padding, percentages, and the widths of parent

We've seen this before, of course -- in Section 7.3, "Margins", in case you don't remember -- but it's worth reviewing again, just to see how it operates.

7.5.2. Single-Side Padding