May 12, 2006 - 02:10 PM
May 12, 2006 - 02:33 PM
May 14, 2006 - 02:19 AM
May 15, 2006 - 06:54 AM
May 16, 2006 - 11:23 PM
May 22, 2006 - 07:14 AM
May 22, 2006 - 05:01 PM
You don't have to create a complete stylesheet - the CSS code can just be added to your html document.
Try putting this within your ! section:
May 25, 2006 - 07:28 AM
If you have a table like this:
It will have the space in interenet explorer. All you have to do is simply move the tag up behind the tag and it will solve the problem. I'm sure there are other fixes but this is the best one.
Hope this does the trick for you.
Jun 12, 2006 - 03:10 PM
Jul 03, 2006 - 08:12 AM
Feb 11, 2007 - 09:19 AM
This css property on an image will ensure that it is treated like a block level element - which will avoid the 3 pixel bottom margin problem (explanation follows below).
The explanation is that images per default are inline elements and therefore has to be aligned with neighbor inline elements, i.e. text. Per default this alignment will place images and letters on the same baseline. Since some letters, like j and g have parts below the baseline, the layout must reserve this space below the baseline for such characters. Result: The next block level element has to be places at least approx. 3 pixels below the image (depending on font-size and so on).
This is a workaround (it is mentioned in the answer to this question):
- placing the image tag between the surrounding tags with no spaces or linebreaks between, because that will prevent the layout engine from producing a text-element to align with the image. Just one single space or newline character is enough to break the layout, and therefore the css solution is recommended.
Firefox doesn't exhibit this 'problem', - in short because it is not behaving according to css standards.
(Main source: http://www.quirksmode.org/css/quirksm...)
Nov 24, 2013 - 10:53 PM