Tag / css

  • March 7, 2017 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    HTML5 and CSS3 References

    The following section contains references to latest HTML5, CSS3 and more… HTML5 / XHTML Tags The following section contains a complete list of standard tags belonging to the HTML5 and XHTML 1.0 specifications. All the tags are ordered alphabetically. A <a> <abbr> <acronym> <address> <applet> <area> <article> <aside> <audio> B <b> <base> <basefont> <bdi> <bdo> <big> <blockquote> […]

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  • ഇന്റെർനെറ്റിന്റെ ലോകത്തേക്ക് എത്തിയപ്പോൾ തന്നെ മനസ്സിൽ തങ്ങിയ ഒരു മോഹമായിരുന്നു സ്വന്തമായി ഒരു വെബ്സൈറ്റുണ്ടാക്കുക എന്നത്. 1998 ഇൽ ആണ് ആദ്യമായി ഒരു മെയിൽ ഐഡി യാഹുവിൽ ഉണ്ടാക്കുന്നത്.

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  • October 4, 2012 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    CSS3 Gradient Backgrounds

     The CSS gradient feature was introduced by Webkit for about two years but was rarely used due to incompatibility with most browers. But now with the Firefox 3.6+, which supports gradient, we can style create gradient without having to create an image. This post will show you how to code for the CSS gradient to […]

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  • ഒരു ഫോൾ‌ഡറിലുള്ള എല്ലാ ഫയലുകളുടേയും ഫോൾഡറുകളുടേയും ലിസ്റ്റ് എടുക്കണം എന്നുള്ളവർക്ക് ഏറ്റവും എളുപ്പത്തിൽ അതു സാധ്യമാക്കാനുള്ള ഒരു വിദ്യയാണു താഴെ കൊടുത്തിരിക്കുന്നത്.  ഒരു ഫോൾഡറിൽ നിറയെ സിനിമകൾ ഉണ്ടെങ്കിൽ അവയുടെ ലിസ്റ്റ് എടുക്കുന്ന രീതി വെച്ചാണ് താഴെ ഈ സൂത്രപണി വിശദീകരിച്ചിരിക്കുന്നത്. നിങ്ങളുടെ കയ്യിലുള്ള PDF ഫയകുകളുടെ ലിസ്റ്റ്, പാട്ടുകളുടെ ലിസ്റ്റ് എന്നിങ്ങലെ ഏതു ഫയലുകളുടേയും പേരുകൾ ഇതുവഴി ലിസ്റ്റ് ചെയ്യാനാവും.  ഇത് ഗൂഗിൾ ബസ്സിലും ഗൂഗിൾ പ്ലസ്സിലും അതുപോലെ ഫെയ്‌സ്ബുക്കിലും ഒക്കെയായി ഷെയർ ചെയ്തിട്ടുണ്ട്. അവിടെ […]

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  • February 8, 2010 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    web designing paradigm

    fdsf

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  • December 11, 2009 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    CSS Positioning

    Position:Static The default positioning for all elements is position:static, which means the element is not positioned and occurs where it normally would in the document.Normally you wouldn’t specify this unless you needed to override a positioning that had been previously set. #div-1 { position:static; }   Position:Relative If you specify position:relative, then you can use […]

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  • April 15, 2009 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    Selector syntax

    A simple selector is either a type selector or universal selector followed immediately by zero or more attribute selectors, ID selectors, or pseudo-classes, in any order. The simple selector matches if all of its components match. A selector is a chain of one or more simple selectors separated by combinators. Combinators are: whitespace, “>”, and […]

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  • January 15, 2009 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    Rounded Corners

    When New WordPress started using this i though you know Internet Explorer is definitely out now when i’m doing some css work that needs rounded corners I’m mostly using only this technique because buyers are ok with it although it’s just for FireFox and Safari. And since most of people still don’t know about this […]

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  • July 28, 2008 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    100% height model css?

    I had been looking around for a way to accomplish fixed header and footer on a website when scrolling, and somehow i haven’t got it right with background attachment: fixed, neither i got it with absolute position… I have a main Div called wrapper, inside there are three main Divs: header, content and footer, and […]

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  • July 7, 2008 - Rajesh Odayanchal

    The Complete CSS-2 Specification

    You can get a complete Specification of CS 2 from here. Just Click on the following Link.Cascading Style Sheets, level 2

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January 22, 1998: Ted Kaczynski pleads guilty to bombings

Posted on Monday January 22, 2018 - This Day in World History

On this day in 1998, in a Sacramento, California, courtroom, Theodore J. Kaczynski pleads guilty to all federal charges against him, acknowledging his responsibility for a 17-year campaign of package bombings attributed to the “Unabomber.”

Born in 1942, Kaczynski attended Harvard University and received a PhD in mathematics from the University of Michigan. He worked as an assistant mathematics professor at the University of California at Berkeley, but abruptly quit in 1969. In the early 1970s, Kaczynski began living as a recluse in western Montana, in a 10-by-12 foot cabin without heat, electricity or running water. From this isolated location, he began the bombing campaign that would kill three people and injure more than 20 others.

The primary targets were universities, but he also placed a bomb on an American Airlines flight in 1979 and sent one to the home of the president of United Airlines in 1980. After federal investigators set up the UNABOM Task Force (the name came from the words “university and airline bombing”), the media dubbed the culprit the “Unabomber.” The bombs left little physical evidence, and the only eyewitness found in the case could describe the suspect only as a man in hooded sweatshirt and sunglasses (depicted in an infamous 1987 police sketch).

In 1995, the Washington Post (in collaboration with the New York Times) published a 35,000-word anti-technology manifesto written by a person claiming to be the Unabomber. Recognizing elements of his brother’s writings, David Kaczynski went to authorities with his suspicions, and Ted Kaczynski was arrested in April 1996. In his cabin, federal investigators found ample evidence linking him to the bombings, including bomb parts, journal entries and drafts of the manifesto.

Kaczynski was arraigned in Sacramento and charged with bombings in 1985, 1993 and 1995 that killed two people and maimed two others. (A bombing in New Jersey in 1994 also resulted in the victim’s death.) Despite his lawyers’ efforts, Kaczynski rejected an insanity plea. After attempting suicide in his jail cell in early 1998, Kaczynski appealed to U.S. District Judge Garland Burrell Jr. to allow him to represent himself, and agreed to undergo psychiatric evaluation. A court-appointed psychiatrist diagnosed paranoid schizophrenia, and Judge Burrell ruled that Kaczynski could not defend himself. The psychiatrist’s verdict helped prosecutors and defense reach a plea bargain, which allowed prosecutors to avoid arguing for the death penalty for a mentally ill defendant.

On January 22, 1998, Kaczynski accepted a sentence of life in prison without the possibility of parole in return for a plea of guilty to all federal charges; he also gave up the right to appeal any rulings in the case. Though Kaczynski later attempted to withdraw his guilty plea, arguing that it had been involuntary, Judge Burrell denied the request, and a federal appeals court upheld the ruling. Kaczynski was remanded to a maximum-security prison in Colorado, where he is serving his life sentence.