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Learning Cascading Style Sheets Makes For Better Web Pages.
By: Fred Black
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    Table of Contents:
  • Learning Cascading Style Sheets Makes For Better Web Pages.
  • There are a...
  • You can define...
  • You would define...
  • CSS into working...
  • Not all web...

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    Learning Cascading Style Sheets Makes For Better Web Pages. - There are a...

    (Page 2 of 6 )

    There are a different ways to control how things looks on a web page. For example, the color, size, and font used for a headline or the color, size, and font for a paragraph of text can be defined with in-line styles and tags. In-line means that these formatting commands for controlling the color, size, and font are mixed in with the content. This makes the source code for the page much harder to read and modify when you want to change it or fix a problem. In addition, because you're repeating the same commands over and over down the page, it makes the file size of the page get larger and larger and less efficient (slower) for those browsing your site.

    CSS is not repeated throughout the page. CSS can be defined in the head section of the HTML page, or put in a separate file and referenced from the HTML page, or you can even do both. CSS consists of definitions of how a page component should look on the page or device. For example, you can define that a headline should be red, 26 point, right aligned text and that a paragraph should be black, 10 point, left aligned text. Any normal HTML paragraph tags or headline tags would use these definitions when rendered.

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