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Cascading Style Sheets: The Definitive GuideSearch this book

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Index: M

margin-bottom property: 7.3.4. Single-Side Margin Properties
margin-left property: 7.3.4. Single-Side Margin Properties
margin property: 7.3. Margins
margin-right property: 7.3.4. Single-Side Margin Properties
margin-top property: 7.3.4. Single-Side Margin Properties
margins: 7. Boxes and Borders
7.3. Margins
collapsing: 7.3.5. Collapsing Margins
block-level elements: 8.2.1.2. Collapsing vertical margins
floated elements: 7.6.1. Floated Elements
horizontal, noncollapsing: 8.2.2. Horizontal Formatting
inline elements and: 7.3.7. Margins and Inline Elements
caution with: 7.3.8. Margins: Known Issues
length values and: 7.3.1. Length Values and Margins
negative (see negative margins)
vs. padding: 7.2. Margins or Padding?
percentages and: 7.3.2. Percentages and Margins
replication: 7.3.3. Replicating Values
single side, setting margin for: 7.3.4. Single-Side Margin Properties
table cells and: 1.3.1. Limited Initial Scope
markers: 8.2.3. List Items
8.2.3. List Items
10.4.2. Markers
matching hyphenated values: 10.2.2.5. Matching hyphenated values
matching single attribute values: 10.2.2.3. Matching single attribute values
max-height property: 9.1.3.2. Limiting width and height
max-width property: 9.1.3.2. Limiting width and height
media types: 1.3.1. Limited Initial Scope
10.8. Media Types and @-rules
Microsoft Internet Explorer (see Internet Explorer)
middle alignment: 4.1.3.5. In the middle
millimeters (mm): 3.2.1. Absolute Length Units
min-height property: 9.1.3.2. Limiting width and height
min-max properties: 9.1.3.2. Limiting width and height
min-width property: 9.1.3.2. Limiting width and height
monospace fonts: 5.1. Font Families
multiple pages, using styles on: 1.2.3. Using Your Styles on Multiple Pages


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Copyright © 2002 O'Reilly & Associates, Inc. All Rights Reserved. heavier face, so the user agent simply moves the value of font-weight one notch up the numeric scale (800). Furthermore, if we were to insert a STRONG element into the B element, it would come out like Figure 5-14:

<P>
100 <SPAN> 400 <STRONG> 700 <B> 800 <STRONG> 900
</STRONG></B></STRONG></SPAN>.
</P>

an image has a border, and the BODY is its parent,given this rule:

BODY {color: purple;}

then, by default, the border around the image will be purple. Ofcourse, to get that border to appear, you have to do a little workfirst.

7.4.1. Borders with Style

pseudo-elements and pseudo-classes. The values to the right of aproperty name show the browser compatibility information for thatproperty. They will look something like this:

The first value in each pair is for the Windows version; the secondvalue is for the Macintosh version. (Sorry, Macintosh folks, but weare in the minority.) For instance, IE4 Y/N means that the propertyis supported in IE4 for Windows, but not IE4 for Macintosh. Thepossible support values are: