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  1. #1
    Guest
    Ok l have five radio buttons and a command button on a form...

    coded like

    Code:
    <input type="radio" name="optSize" value="XL">
    Extra Large<br>
    <input type=submit name=cmdSubmit value=Submit>
    do l wack in an extract <br> just before the command button definition to get another line br..... Wont be able to get back to this page before about Wednesday and have just noticed it looks like crap with the button just below the last radio button????

  2.  

  3. #2
    Guest

  4. #3
    Guest
    Well ok it's really an HTML question l quess, so just chuck in the <br> or is that really lame.....

  5. #4
    Member kalicki's Avatar
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    Yes, Jello, adding another <br> would just put a line skip there...
    Yay! Chris is back!! Nobody gets the epilepsy now!!

  6. #5
    Guest
    Originally posted by kalicki
    Yes, Jello, adding another <br> would just put a line skip there...
    Okie dokie will do that then .... looks friggin lame but what the hell....


    Thanks Kal ..... (Pickler only just started this stuff, so some of the questions will be really newbie stuff).....

  7. #6
    Member kalicki's Avatar
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    I haven't taken the time to learn ASP or PHP yet, but I know HTML fairly well...

    No problemo though...
    Yay! Chris is back!! Nobody gets the epilepsy now!!

  8. #7
    Guest
    Kal just started HTML and ASP so some real lame questions for a while.....

  9. #8
    Member kalicki's Avatar
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    Bah, I don't care... Simple questions let me seem smarter!!
    Yay! Chris is back!! Nobody gets the epilepsy now!!

  10. #9
    Member Belledandy's Avatar
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    What is ASP?

  11. #10
    Member kalicki's Avatar
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    Active Server Page

    An Active Server Page (ASP) is an HTML page that includes one or more scripts (small embedded programs) that are processed on a Microsoft Web server before the page is sent to the user. An ASP is somewhat similar to a server-side include or a common gateway interface (CGI) application in that all involve programs that run on the server, usually tailoring a page for the user. Typically, the script in the Web page at the server uses input received as the result of the user's request for the page to access data from a database and then builds or customizes the page on the fly before sending it to the requestor.

    ASP is a feature of the Microsoft Internet Information Server (IIS), but, since the server-side script is just building a regular HTML page, it can be delivered to almost any browser. You can create an ASP file by including a script written in VBScript or JScript in an HTML file or by using ActiveX Data Objects (ADOs) program statements in the HTML file. You name the HTML file with the ".asp" file suffix. Microsoft recommends the use of the server-side ASP rather than a client-side script, where there is actually a choice, because the server-side script will result in an easily displayable HTML page. Client-side scripts (for example, with JavaScript) may not work as intended on older browsers.

    This good?
    Yay! Chris is back!! Nobody gets the epilepsy now!!


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