There are a few different web design strategies to make a web page fill the entire browser window no matter what the size of the page. One of the most common methods used from the beginning of web design was to use tables to surround your content. You can see examples of TABLE code and try out your own variations with properties such as background colors at the W3Schools website. With the advent of cascading style sheets, the idea of "liquid layouts" meant that your web content would expand and contract gracefully depending on the size of the browser window it was in. His layouts are quite extensive, but the sections that apply to making the site fit the page are relatively simple. There is more code used in each column to give the content a 2% border, and the heights are actually regulated by a header and footer section with many other settings such as fonts and borders. There are many places to learn more CSS tricks, but one of the best is called A CSS Zen Garden, which showcases many different ways to fill a page with images and content innovatively and beautifully. For more advanced coders there is a method of using Javascript to detect what kind of browser and screen the viewer is using and changing to an alternate stylesheet for the appropriate layout. The advantage to making sure your website fills the screen is that it provides better focus for the content of your site.
In this example from Book 9, we see that most of the lines displayed have annotations, but lines 20, 22, 24 and 27 do not.
The following example shows the expanded window after clicking the blue bullet for line 17. To advance backwards or forwards through the annotations, click the left and right triangles respectively at the top of the panel. As you advance through the annotations, the line or lines to which each annotation is attached are hilighted (selected) in the text panel on the left. When you are done working with the annotations, use the "Hide Annotation Panel" command (Command-K) to hide the annotation panel, shrink the work display window back to its original size, and restore its original position on the screen.
Erbse uses many highly stylized typesetting conventions in his edition of the scholia, including the use of marginalia, mixed Latin and Greek text, superscripts, boldface, italics, macrons, cruces, and Sperrtext. Although many websites have a unique version for mobile readers, many people still prefer viewing the computer version of a site because it offers many features that the mobile version does not. When not creating exciting new Android games, Le Hoang is here crafting tutorials, tweaks, and fixes for your enjoyment. When trying to make Today’s Guardian work better on the iPhone I had a strange problem with the pages sometimes being too wide for the device. If your webpage is narrower than 980 pixels, then you should set the width of the viewport to fit your web content. There may be other solutions, but the one I found was to set the div’s max-width, rather than its width. That second example bothers me though; surely the page should look the same in Safari and when opened from the Home Screen?
Safari remembers the position that you were zoomed into when you saved the page the first time, even if the page has changed since then. When you save a bookmark in Safari, it just saves a link to the page, and loads it as if it were the first time you’d been on the page.
However, when you save a link to your homescreen, it not only saves a link to the page, but it also saves the position on the page and level of zoom you were at when you created the link.


At the moment none of this is about iPads, and I haven’t tried these examples on them - I just wanted to get consistent behaviour on the iPhone. Because my app contains sized blocks, I’m still struggling to make your fix work - But will re-comment if I do figure it out. I have wondered it if could be connected to Guardian ads being loaded at the bottom of the page, as I’ve noticed them changing while the article is already there? Reading lists about really specific fields of knowledge by people who know their stuff are good. Since we are going to create a client side game, it is necessary to load the jquery and jquery ui reference.
The next thing what we need to do is adding sortable functionality using jquery sortable to the div which has class as dropDiv. Please be noted that we have given connectWith property as follows to make the drag able div to be dropped only in the div which has class as dropDiv. We have also set the property cancel as follows to make the dropped div not drag able from dropDiv. We are checking whether the inner div has a particular attribute as follows and once we find it, we are removing that from dragDiv. Here are three techniques that are either simple, moderately complex, and advanced, which you can use to optimize your site. If you set the table width and height at "100%", then the table would expand to the edges of the browser window whether it was a small 640x480 screen or a more advanced high-resolution monitor. Usually, these layouts had "fixed-width" columns either on the left, right, or on both sides, and a larger area in the middle for the content that would expand or contract. They use two percentages, 50% and 25%, for two of the columns, and the third column simply takes up whatever percentage remains (25%). The beauty of CSS is that it makes it easy to change the entire site with just a few lines of code. An article by Marc Van Den Dobbelstein on A List Apart explains how to develop separate classes for screens all the way from "super wide" (greater than 1280 pixels wide) to simple vertical PDA layouts such as the iPhone. In the end, if your content is easier to read it will be easier to understand, making the flow of information between you and your users more seamless. Erbse's Scholia Graeca in Homeri Iliadem implemented as annotations attached to lines of The Iliad. The name of the command changes to "Show Annotation Panel," and if you select it again, the annotation panel is shown. However, viewing content is often difficult because it is not formatted for the phone’s screen size. When the browser is loaded, tap the menu button on your phone to open the browser’s menu, and then choose Settings from the list.
In the Advanced Settings screen, find the Auto-fit pages – Format Web pages to fit the screen option. Later, if you want to turn this feature off, just go back to the same place and uncheck the auto-fit option’s check box. The comments and forum posts are property of their posters, all the rest ® 2003-2015 by QD Ideas, LLC.
It took me a while to figure out the solution, and it seems a bit odd, but here’s what I found out.


If you are designing an iPhone-specific web application, you should set the width to the width of the device. How do we get a page fitting and filling the iPhone screen, width-wise, when viewed in Safari and when opened from the Home Screen? Unless you recreate the homepage link after you’ve made the changes to the page you outline above (the changes to the CSS), the homepage link will take you to as close to the position on the page, and level of zoom it was on when you created the homepage link in the first place. While testing each of those three, completely separate, examples I’m saving each one separately to the Home Screen, ending up with three icons on my Home Screen. It seems to me that the only way to avoid inconsistencies is to design for a scale-factor of 1.0. But you should start with this account of his increasingly paralysing motor neuron disorder. We will create two boxes, from one box we need to drag the content box and drop the same to another box. So what we are going to do is when a user drags a div we will check whether that particular div has that attribute and if it has, user got one letter. Yes we need to shuffle div contents or elese user may find it easy when the tiles are in same order and in same place. Matthew James Taylor has written extensively on how to set up good layouts using CSS, and includes many free downloadable templates for your website content. For example, if you wanted to make it into a two-column layout, you could simply remove the ".colmid" section of the above code. You can see how it works through a sample page of the "switchy McLayout" technique, but it involves several rather extensive coding techniques that goes far beyond the basic table HTML. Whatever technique you use, it's worth the time to make your site look better on the screen. The shortcut Command-K is a convenient way to toggle the window back and forth between showing and hiding the annotation panel.
If you aren't using the annotations, you might like to hide the markers to make the text load faster. And it’s annoying if you have some JavaScript that manipulates blocks based on their set widths.
If you were using the old one, it’ll be a bookmark not only to the page, but also to the way it was viewed.
The middle column would still be at 50% of the page, and the "threecol." section would fill up the rest, stretching to match the rest of the page.
However, once you master that level of coding, it is possible to adjust your website based on many different factors, including screen height, the presence of a scrollbar, font size, mouse position, and color depth.
If I save it to the Home Screen and open it from there then, once the page refreshes (it seems to save a static image of the Safari version which appears momentarily) then the text is too large and wide for the screen.




Fun tests to do at home
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