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kelnage

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About kelnage

  • Rank
    Newbie
  • Birthday 11/27/1987

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    nmoore_87@hotmail.com
  • Website URL
    http://www.nickmoore.org.uk
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  • Location
    Norfolk, UK
  1. kelnage

    DTD / Content help

    I think the problem is because you've included the protocol number in the end tag. Would it be at all possible to remove it? If so, I should think it would fix the problem.
  2. I've learnt PHP purely from the official php.net website. The tutorial there is a great help.As long as you know the basics, which IMO the W3Schools tutorial gave me, then PHP is pretty simple, with only a couple of exceptions (I had to help a friend write an uploading script lately, that wasn't so easy as finding the base directory was fun, but even a tutorial wouldn't have helped much there).
  3. There's Google ads?As for the search engine...I'm not bothered.
  4. SQL can be simple when compared to PHP. However, SQL can get very complicated, but I don't think most average users of databases such as MySQL get into the real depths of SQL. It really depends on what you're planning on making with your database(s).SQL does generally need a "real" programming language behind it, such as PHP, however, SQL queries can be executed without the programming language, except they tend to be large chunks (such as setting up a large database).
  5. Yes, you can use styles to set images as backgrounds. You'd use this instead: table{ background-image: url('image.jpg');}
  6. kelnage

    Fonts

    You should be able to set the font-family as: <body style="font-family: 'child's play', sans-serif"> I can't be certain that'd work though, the problem occurs from the apostophy. You could remove it from the file name. Or you could use an external style sheet and do something like: body{ font-family: "child's play", sans-serif;} That should work without removing the apos. However, if you are viewing the site on a PC without the font installed, your browser will default to the second font family you add.
  7. Schema basically says what can appear in a XML file.XSLT tells you how to change the XML into another XML document...I can imagine you'd use it if you wanted to open an XML document like a XHTML document.
  8. Should work on Firefox (all versions).You can also put an .ico file in the root (public_html) directory of a server and call it "favicon.ico" and all pages on your website will use it as their shortcut icon.
  9. kelnage

    XML DTD examples

    Okay, this may be blatant self-publication, but I was wondering if W3Schools would like another example of a DTD to show on the DTD Examples page.If so, have a gander at http://www.nickmoore.org.uk/dnd/I've created two separate, but very similar, DTDs, which W3Schools would be welcome to display as examples. I should think you'd be most interested in this example - 3ed-party.txt (saved as .txt so you can read it more easily, there is a 3ed-party.dtd in the same folder).
  10. kelnage

    XML/XHTML Newbie

    First lesson of the day:XML != XHTMLXML is not XHTML. If you want XHTML, you should stick with the .html extension. XHTML is not that different to HTML and browsers will know how to interpret your page by the doctype you've included at the top of your page (well, that you should include at the top of your page).XML is a very different matter. Internet Explorer is right in trying to show you Document Element Tree, as that's how XML files should be shown.So, use the .html extension as that's the correct one (.xhtml will work too, however, not all servers will be certain how to display it, so it's safer to use .html).
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