INPUT[type="radio"] {color: #333333;}
INPUT[type="checkbox"] {color: #666666;}
<INPUT TYPE="radio" NAME="r2" VALUE="A ">
<INPUT TYPE="checkbox" NAME="c3" VALUE="one ">

This allows you to dispense with the classes altogether, at least in this instance. See the Chapter 10, "CSS2: A Look Ahead", for more details on how this kind of selector works.

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this:

A:link {border: 5px solid blue; line-height: 24px;}
P {font-size: 14px;}

If all the content of a line is text of the same size, then the line box is always as tall as the biggest line-height value contained within that line box (since this will coincide with the height of the tallest inline box in the line), so this works. Furthermore, it only affects those lines in which a hyperlink appears. However, there is yet another alternative. positioned and given a top of static-position, then the top of the positioned element will be 3 ems from the top of the containing block. Later in the chapter, we'll see how this can be useful.

The other value, auto, allows for some even more interesting effects. It acts much the same as setting auto on margins, but in positioning, this can permit the creation of elements that are only as wide or tall as they need to be in order to display their content, without having tothe first few elements!

In addition, if the document is scrolled, the paragraph will scroll right along with it. This is because the element's containing block is the BODY element's content area, not the viewport. If you want to position elements so that they're placed relative to the viewport and don't scroll along with the rest of the document, then the next section is for you.