How can I remove it ?
Love and peace for all.
>When I link an image and view the HTML with Netscape 2.0 I see a small
>line at the bottom right corner of the image ?
>How can I remove it ?
It could be that you have either a space or a carriage return within
or just outside of your <img> tag; I have heard that this causes a
small line to be rendered after the image.
good luck and happy surfin'
jp Water is composed of two gins, Oxygin and Hydrogin. Oxygin is pure gin. Hydrogin is gin and water.
(@ @) jo...@mindspring.com
> When I link an image and view the HTML with Netscape 2.0 I see a small
> line at the bottom right corner of the image ?
This often occurs if your </a> tag is on a different line than <img
src=..> in the HTML source.
I *know* line breaks are supposed to be ignored so I guess this is a bug
Matthew Powell, Trinity Hall, Cambridge mc...@cam.ac.uk
Protect yourself on Usenet!
> Hanan Cohen wrote:
> > When I link an image and view the HTML with Netscape 2.0 I see a small
> > line at the bottom right corner of the image ?
> This often occurs if your </a> tag is on a different line than <img
> src=..> in the HTML source.
Yes. Review the concept of "white space" in the HTML specs.
> I *know* line breaks are supposed to be ignored
If you *know* it then you can surely quote the place in the spec
where it's laid down? I don't think you can.
Line breaks on input are treated as "white space", and condensed
to a single white space. If that's nonfunctional, it would disappear.
If it isn't, then it stays. I'm reckon that in this case, it stays.
You surely don't intend that this input:
would result in this display:
? Of course not. Now, recall that <IMG> is a character level
markup. So the above example is structurally equivalent to
Ergo, the white space stays. Since the white space is in the scope of an
anchor, it gets underscored by this particular browser. Recall, each
browser displays anchors to the user according to its design. Might
use an underscore, a coloured frame, a pseudo button or whatever.
I'm open to correction by anyone who can quote the spec. Those
who just say "I *know*" get the booby prize. ;-)
I went to Downing myself, but that doesn't change the facts. ;-))
I believe this is often called a "nick" and is underlined "whitespace"
The whitespace can be a space or, more usually, a newline. Make sure
that </A> immediately follows the <IMG SRC=...> tag
Chad Hanna and Associates connect RDBMS to WWW
Chairman Berkshire Family History Society
If a browser has underline turned on something like this would produce
that: <a href="link..."><img src="image..."> </a>
The space is treated a text that will be underlined. Perhaps that's your
Daniel A. Kirkdorffer
Email: e#ki...@ccmail.ceco.com or DanK...@aol.com
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