Jeff, Mine downloaded very easily from where I clicked on it. I did not even try any of the mirrors. EdMessage 1 of 11 , Aug 12, 2004View SourceJeff,
Mine downloaded very easily from where I clicked on it. I did not even
try any of the mirrors.
Jeff Scism wrote:
> Cory Nelson keeps a Windows build set (usually the most current
> available) on his page, at:
> There are a number of different special-purpose versions of Tidy there.
> The one you want is the first, the "command-line EXE" one.
> I tried getting this but all the US Mirrors are now redirects to the
> server main pages, or behind members only walls.
> Jeffery G. Scism. IBSSG
> "Just the facts, maam."
> Sgt. Joe Friday,
> LAPD Badge #714
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... It s looking for a summary attribute. Summary is for tables kinda like alt is for images -- you are supposed to insert a little descriptive textMessage 1 of 11 , Aug 12, 2004View SourceOn 12/8/2004 15:23, Jeff Scism invited the wrath of the gods by saying:
>Warning: <table> lacks "summary" attributeIt's looking for a "summary" attribute. "Summary" is for tables kinda
>I get this in every table created by NoteTab's wizard (html-ar clipbook)
>What specifically is HTML Tidy looking for, and how can I correct the
>HTML Table clip to insert a "Proper" attribute?
like "alt" is for images -- you are supposed to insert a little
descriptive text there, saying what kind of data this table contains, in
order to improve accessibility.
For instance, a blind user using a text reader, would like to know what
is this table about in order to decide if she would prefer to skip it
entirely, instead of having to tab field by numbingly boring field
trying to figure it out.
Basic syntax is about the same as the "alt" and "title" attributes --
just do something like this:
<table width=50% summary="This is a fake table">
Note that, like "alt" attributes, the lack of "summary" won't keep
your code from validating (if it's otherwise standards-compliant, that
is). Also, note that browsers won't render "summary" as tooltips, as
Internet Explorer does with "alt" (which, by the way, is not
recommended; "alt" should be used for text to be displayed INSTEAD
of the image, such as for blind users or for people who prefer to
disable images to speed browsing; if you want a tooltip, use "title"
By the way, accessibility is a very good reason to avoid using
tables for layout. CSS does it in a much better, fluider and cleaner
way, and doesn't get in the way of screen readers. It also works better
with small-screen rendering agents, like cellphone and palmtop browsers.
Marcelo de Castro Bastos