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CSS 21 has a grammar (wwww3org/TR/CSS21/grammarhtml) but unlike traditional (X)HTML it is not defined with a document type definition Instead the CSS specification is a combination of prose and a grammar that could be used to build a simple parser For example, when looking at the grammar for a set of style rules, we see
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ruleset : selector [ COMMA S* selector ]* LBRACE S* declaration [ ';' S* declaration ]* '}' S*
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Roughly, this says that a ruleset contains a selector of some sort, a curly left brace (LBRACE), a declaration or a set of declarations followed by a semicolon, and then a closing right brace This basically defines the rule syntax we have seen earlier, repeated again here:
selector {property1 : value1; propertyN : valueN;}
Now if you continue to read the specification, you can see that selectors are then defined by
selector : simple_selector [ combinator simple_selector ]* ;
which in turn references a simple_selector, which would include some of the types of selectors like element names, class, and id values we have seen earlier The production rule of CSS grammar here shows just that:
simple_selector : element_name [ HASH | class | attrib | pseudo ]* | [ HASH | class | attrib | pseudo ]+ ;
Yet as you expand the grammar, you should see what appears to be ambiguity For example, when you expand to an element_name, it will indicate that a wildcard value of * can be used to match an element and then simply a value of IDENT, shown here:
element_name : IDENT | '*' ;
IDENT will resolve to another part of the specification that defines a valid token that is a fairly large range of strings Simply put, the element_name selector can be just about anything, which makes perfect sense because CSS can be used for not just HTML but also for arbitrary XML languages, which could have a variety of possible tags Given the wide possibility of usage for CSS, this ambiguity is somewhat to be expected, but even the various property names and values are not directly spelled out in the grammar and are left to the prose of the specification In fact, the forward-looking nature of the CSS specification gives some latitude here in terms of such values instead of specifying the rules for what a browser should do when faced with properties or values it doesn t understand, as discussed in the next section The various aspects of the CSS grammar that are a bit ambiguous are so not because of some oversight but due to the intersection between CSS and other technologies For example, consider the situation of case sensitivity, as previously discussed in the chapter CSS property names and many values will be case insensitive, so font-size and FONT-SIZE are both okay as are declarations like font-size: RED and font-size: red Even selectors may not be case sensitive; for example,
H1 {color: red;}
should be the same as
h1 {color: red;}
4:
Introduction to CSS
because HTML elements can vary in case However, in the case of XML elements like
MYTAG {color: red;}
mytag {color: red;}
these wouldn t necessarily be the same Similarly, given the intersection of JavaScript, which is case sensitive, id and class names should be considered to be case sensitive Depending on the server being used, portions of URL values, including the path and filename, may also be case sensitive So, the rules of CSS can cause much confusion because they are highly influenced by its context of use There are clear cases, however, that syntax is incorrect or at least not understood by the parsing user-agent; fortunately, the CSS specification spells out what ought to be done in such situations, though this assumes browser vendors follow the specification!
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