Seeing it in it's natural habitat, as it were, seems to confirm that it is a typo.
And they repeat all the way down the page with about enough space in between to accomodate the images, had they displayed. I'm in agreement with you. Someone didn't debug his code, and now he's sharing his mistake with the masses.
eml files, they are most commonly associated with Microsoft Outlook Express, although other email software should be able to read them. However, change the file type from eml to mht and Microsoft Internet Explorer should be able to display them. When you do that, inspect the source code.
MsoNormal, if you create a web page with Microsoft Word and inspect the source code you will see an awfully lot of these. So if the e-mail message was constructed in HTML format by Microsoft Outlook using the Microsoft Word editing facility (or similar) then when you inspect the source you will see plenty of such like Microsoft styling code.
So is this <=p> tag valid, well, no, but this may be how some e-mail software may render as they may not be fully able to read eml file type as well as not being able to understand the MsoNormal styling.
MsoNormal, if you create a web page with Microsoft Word and inspect the source code you will see an awfully lot of these.
She (the sender) uses WinXP and Outlook Express. She works as an editor for a couple of news websites and practically lives inside MS Word so she may be using the Word email utility. I did see class=msoNormal inside the HTML. I'll ask her. Years ago when I was first getting into the www, I thought it a grand idea to use MS Word to code HTML (WYSIWYG and all that). The HTML was awful. IE could usualy display the page, but Netscape basically had a nervous breakdown. So this could be at the root of it.
It may also be miscommunication between AOL (her) and Yahoo Mail (me), or a glitch within AOL. I spent a half-hour on the phone at Yahoo while a techie dug around in my email and looked at the screen capture[^] I posted online. He couldn't find anything wrong on my end.
Anyway, it's not a huge problem, just one I'd like to understand. Thanks for the info.
Almost. The header tags are important and some e-mail programs strip out some of those header tags causing certain issues. As MsoNormal is a MS Office functionality, and as e-mail programs do not apparently like to process external CSS then if the e-mail is not rendered with MS Outlook or Outlook Express, then some strange things can happen. Strange things can also happen between different versions of MS Outlook and Outlook Express.
You should suggest to her (the sender) to go get a standalone mass e-mailing package that can process HTML as well as Plain Text, they are not usually that expensive to acquire.
I am creating a webpage on my website that has tables for showing the superfamily, families and subfamilies of moths and butterflies and on web editor, it looks like this:
Now this page loads fine on Google Chrome, but on IE9 (32 or 64-bit) it doesn't render properly and I am getting this (the text below the image seems to appear in the wrong place a lot): http://img10.imageshack.us/img10/9065/ie9page.png and http://img696.imageshack.us/img696/2248/ie9page2.png
What I want to do is have a sort of tree diagram table for each superfamily. You have the superfamily, its the first image on the first table, then there is a second table below that that has the families within that superfamily in it with 4 per row and if I have pages reguarding species of moth or butterfly in that superfamily or family, I show an image and below it I have "Number of species" and this is in a cell on the row below the image.
Here is the code for one of the tables, I copied the code onto a new HTML file and tried it to see if any other code was messing up the table but it still messed up. I know IE9 is still in its unfinished state and I havn't tested the code in older IE7 or 8 browsers yet.
Prolog: I'm picking up ideas since I'm not a great expert in this field.
I need to record a webcam from a house desktop pc (a simple usb webcam) and streaming it in a website, allowing people visiting the website to interact with a chat which will be visible from both website and transmission pc (the one with the webcam put on).
This is the idea and sounds pretty cool. Now realizing all this it's another story..
I don't think this project would fit any of the forums I've found here, but I really didn't know where to post it so if you feel this post is totally OT or will cause a lot of flame (I don't see the reason but.. let's be sighted as we can) please move/delete it or advice me where to repost it.
The pc with the webcam which will transmit the images is linked across the internet with a 384 kbps upstreaming connection (Adsl) so this should be sufficient for the transmission to a single machine (I think).
My idea was to use an intermediate server (with a fixed ip and at least 4-5 Mbps flatband) which would grab the webcam images and transmit it to the various website surfers. The website should be using a flash applet connecting to the server where a C++ program would accept connections, send data, and get data back regarding the chat.
I don't know a lot of implementation details.. like: better using a windows server or a linux server? And what about the C++ program, should it open multiple ports (one for every client connecting) or what? I've never worked with streaming (if you have suggestions about a great guide to start with I'd appreciate it very much, I'm just willingful to learn). For the flash applet part I have to figure out a lot of things but I suppose that whether the underground mechanics of all this system could work, I surely will think about it and find a way out.
Can someone please provide me a good point to start or a suggestion about why my idea could work/couldn't work?
I've been getting quite a headache over this issue. Basically I just want to remove index.php from URLs, e.g. the URL http://mydomain.com/index.php should be changed to http://mydomain.com/ and http://mydomain.com/folder/index.php should be http://mydomain.com/folder/.
However, I also want to preserve any parameters passed to the page, e.g. http://mydomain.com/index.php?id=22&c=1 should be changed to http://mydomain.com/?id=22&c=1 and http://mydomain.com/folder/index.php?id=22&c=1 should be http://mydomain.com/folder/?id=22&c=1.
I've tried RewriteRule ^(.*)$ /index.php?/$1 [NC] but that just gives me an HTTP 500. Also tried RewriteRule ^index.php - [NC] but that apparently does nothing.
You might wanna try something in the lines of RewriteRule ^([^/?]+/)*index.php(\?.*)?$ $1 [NC,QSA,L]. This will rewrite all the index.php to folder/?whatever. You will probably need to play with it a little as I didn't have time to thouroughly check it.
Not knowing the usage you have planned for the tool or any backward compatibility issues you might have I would say VS2010 is the way to go. It doesn't make much since to buy a older version first. The features and stability of VS2010 make it worthwhile over VS2008