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Free eBooks > Computers & Internet > Programming > Web Programming > HTML - General > Cascading Style Sheets Specification, Level 2

Cascading Style Sheets Specification, Level 2

by toExcel and World Wide Web Consortium

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Book Description
Complete and up-to-date specifications of the Document Object Model (DOM) specification, Level 1. * A handy resource for HTML Web page authors, Web and Internet program developers, Java and JavaScript programmers, and anyone else who publishes documents on the World Wide Web. * Describes what the Document Object Model is, and how it's used. * Includes full descriptions of all definitions used in the DOM Level 1 specification. The Document Object Model Level 1 is a platform- and language-neutral interface that allows programs and scripts to dynamically access and update the content, structure and style of documents. The Document Object Model, or "DOM," provides a standard set of objects for representing HTML and XML documents, a standard model of how these objects can be combined, and a standard interface for accessing and manipulating them. The goal of the DOM specification is to define a programmatic interface for XML and HTML. The DOM Level 1 specification is separated into two parts: Core and HTML. * The Core DOM Level 1 section provides a low-level set of fundamental interfaces that can represent any structured document, as well as defining extended interfaces for representing an XML document. * The HTML Level 1 section provides additional, higher-level interfaces that are used with the fundamental interfaces defined in the Core Level 1 section to provide a more convenient view of an HTML document. This book is a printed version of the Document Object Model (DOM) Level 1 specifications. It contains the complete text of the original document, as published by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), an independent and international standards body devoted to furthering Web and Internet technologies. It's designed to be a handy desktop companion, saving you the time and expense of printing the documentation yourself. It is also useful when viewing the online version of the DOM Level 1 specifications is inconvenient.

About the Author
The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) was founded in October 1994 to lead the World Wide Web to its full potential by developing common protocols that promote its evolution and ensure its interoperability. We are an international industry consortium, jointly hosted by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology Laboratory for Computer Science [MIT/LCS] in the United States; the Institut National de Recherche en Informatique et en Automatique [INRIA] in Europe; and the Keio University Shonan Fujisawa Campus in Japan. Services provided by the Consortium include: a repository of information about the World Wide Web for developers and users; reference code implementations to embody and promote standards; and various prototype and sample applications to demonstrate use of new technology. Initially, the W3C was established in collaboration with CERN, where the Web originated, with support from DARPA and the European Commission. For details on the joint initiative and the contributions of CERN, INRIA, and MIT, please see the statement on the joint World Wide Web Initiative. The Consortium is led by Tim Berners-Lee, Director and creator of the World Wide Web, and Jean-Franois Abramatic, Chairman. W3C is funded by Member organizations, and is vendor neutral, working with the global community to produce specifications and reference software that is made freely available throughout the world.



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