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Linked styles are the preferred method of specifying CSS rules because they cleanly separate the style from the markup However, do note that using linked styles does come with the small penalty of an extra HTTP request
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Document-wide styles can be embedded in a document s head element using the <style> tag Note that styles should be commented out to avoid interpretation by non-style-aware browsers
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<style type="text/css"> <!-p {font-size: 15em; font-family: Georgia, "Times New Roman", Times, serif; color: blue; background-color: yellow;} em {font-size: 2em; color: green;} --> </style>
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However, be aware that comment masking is frowned upon in XHTML, and instead you should use linked styles or use a CDATA section like so:
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<style type="text/css"> <![CDATA[ p {font-size: 15em; font-family: Georgia, "Times New Roman", Times, serif; color: blue; background-color: yellow;} em {font-size: 2em; color: green;} ]]> </style>
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Given the support of this structure, particularly with the confusion of XHTML serving and handling, it is best to avoid this commenting scheme or, better yet, simply stick to linked styles It is possible to set a media attribute on a <style> tag to define different types of rules per output medium:
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<style type="text/css" media="print"> /* Print rules here */ </style> <style type="text/css" media ="screen"> /* Screen rules here */ </style>
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Within embedded <style> blocks, properties can be imported from an external file and expanded in place, similar to a macro Importing can be used to include multiple style sheets An imported style is defined within a <style> tag using @import followed optionally by a type value and a URL for the style sheet:
<style type="text/css"> @import url(newstylecss); @import print url(printstylecss); </style>
5:
CSS Syntax and Property Reference
The @import directive allows style sheets to be grouped and joined together, though some might wonder what the value of this function is given what linked styles provide
NOTE Some CSS developers use the @import directive to perform a weak form of browser
selection, because many older CSS implementations do not support the directive The basic idea of the trick is to put sophisticated style rules in an @import style sheet and leave basic styles in the style block This trick should be avoided, particularly given that some browsers, notably versions of Internet Explorer, will cause a disturbing flash effect when loading imported styles
Inline Styles
You can apply styles directly to elements in a document using the core attribute style, as shown next As the closest style-inclusion method to a tag, inline styles take precedence over document-wide or linked styles
<h1 style="font-size: 48px; font-family:Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; color: green;">CSS Test</h1>
PART II
Given the tight intermixture of style into markup, this scheme should be used sparingly Note that some features of CSS, particularly pseudo-class related values such as link states, may not be settable using this method Further note that there is no way to set mediaspecific style rules inline on individual elements
CSS Measurements
CSS supports a number of measurements In most cases, they involve a number, and CSS supports both positive and negative integer values, like 3 and 14, as well as real numbers like 375 Very often the numbers are found with units; for example,
p {margin: 5px;} /* all margins set to 5 pixels */
But in a few cases they may not have units, as the measurement may be contextual from the meaning of the property:
p {line-height: 2;} /* double spaced */
When a measurement is zero, there is no need for a unit,
* {margin: 0;}
but it won t hurt to include one:
* {margin: 0px;}
Commonly, absolute length units like inches (in), centimeters (cm), millimeters (mm), points (pt), and picas (pc) are used These absolute measures should be used when the physical characteristics of the display medium are well understood, such as in printing We also might use relative measures that can scale, such as em units, ex values, percentage, or pixels Table 5-3 summarizes these units of measure
Part II:
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