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From the category archives: CSS
Any DotNetNuke skin designer who has spent much time working with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) has discovered that each browser has slightly different support for the various CSS versions. To further complicate CSS usage, each browser has a different set of bugs and/or understanding of what a particular standard requires. Internet Explorer is definitely the worst offender and the furthest from fully and faithfully supporting CSS 2.1. While support has been steadily improving between versions, it is still not on par with other modern browsers.
DotNetNuke (DNN) content management system enables you to quickly build and edit websites using only your web browser. Its website’s consists of pages and modules. A page is where site content is displayed and is made up of one or more modules. A module depicts functionality to be added on a page. Modules inbuilt in DNN include Text, Table, Events, Picture, and Links among others. Other modules can be found from the community and developer’s web forums, blogs etc. Suppose you have an existing website designed in a different framework of which you want to transfer its content to a DNN framework. How are you going to do it? Let us provide the solution by looking into MSSQL database. It is commonly used to store content in DNN website, so let’s take it as our example. For legacy database, it contains hundreds of tables, procedures, views, etc. so it may not be practical to transfer everything from it into a DNN database (MSSQL). Furthermore, it is not practical to build the DNN database within the legacy database.
The CSS stands for Cascading Style Sheets, a sheet language used to describe formatting of documents written in the Markup languages, a programming language. It is designed to improve the accessibility of information contained in any document. Hacking on the other hand is modifying a program to function in an expanded sense, but this can also mean using the program as the owner may not have intended. Hacking therefore as known by many is a negative feature but it has a positive side to it. This is applied in solving computer problems.