Re: [NH] changing the width of a table
- loro wrote:
> Not if it is a TABLE, which is what we were talking about.Especially when it's a table. This is a typical example:
<IMG SRC="some.png" BORDER="0"
This is a caption. I make it long with unnecessary and superfluous
blurb, so that, without wrapping, it would get much wider than the
100 px is smaller than the width of the smallest image I tend to
use. Without the WIDTH attribute that table will be pulled as wide
as the wrapper allows it, with it it will be limited to the width of
the image. This gets especially important if I flow text around it.
- I'm new here, Marcelo, but maybe this article will help:
This is a fairly common technique in building CSS-styled menus,
--- In firstname.lastname@example.org, Marcelo de Castro Bastos
> Interviewed by CNN on 14/9/2008 15:16, Axel Berger told the world:
> > Marcelo de Castro Bastos wrote:
> >> can I "crop" it in HTML/CSS in order to display just a smaller
> >> rectangle inside it
> > I'm not more than 98 % sure, but as far as I know it isn't.
> > But if it were possible you shouldn't do it. The whole image needs
> > to be downloaded anyway. This would be similar do scaling down in
> > HTML - I've seen 100 by 50 thumbnails that take ages to display.
> I fully understand the issue, and it was more of an intellectual
> curiosity... it's not actually for a production site, I was just
> wondering if I could pull it off without firing up an image editor.
> In this particular case, the whole image would have to be loaded anyway
> -- it is a comic-book-like page, and I wanted to "move around" the
> individual panels to add text comments besides each one. From the
> understand web browsers work, they wouldn't download the image 6 times.picture).
> And this way, there would be the extra bonus of preserving the full
> image (avoiding the need for a separate download to get the full
> I'll have to look into John Zeman's iframe solution and Cary Driscoll's
> CSS solution to see if they are applicable to this particular situation.
> The idea occurred to me after I recently read the specs for the
> "border-image" CSS3 feature -- it works by taking parts of a image file
> to draw borders. I thought that there might be a more general way to
> partial images, and wanted to try to figure it out...
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