I've seen several older posts saying there is no way to hide menu bars in IE unless you call window.open().
Is this still the case?
I'm interfacing with a app that I don't have control over. The idea is that users log into my app do whatever and I then populate form tags with user id and password and submit the form to the other app. This logs the user in but the called app is used for reporting and the status bar, menu bar and tool bar take up a lot of vertical space.
I'd really like the toolbars to be gone as well (cleaner user experience). Since there are a lot of browsers these days that block pop-up windows, I cannot really use one of them safely, so I'm looking for another way to get rid of the tool bars and such, so that the user only sees my presentation.
I'm working with 3 Frames on a web-page: (top) Top.html, (left) Navigation.html, and (right) "Content" which contains varying html pages based on the (left) Navigation Selection - the problem that I'm having is that each frame has a (approx.) 2 pixel border around it... I want the frames to blend seamlessly on the page. I'm not sure How and Where to set the Border attribute to 0 - is it in the Frameset Definition (which I thought I took care of with frameborder="0") or in the actual html pages that populate the Frames? If so, where do I include the attribute? Code:
I have an email which has some values attached to a link in the email that get passed to an online form on a website when clicked. Problem is the value is a price and the string includes a "$" which I need to remove. I've read through many examples and everyone seems to have an opinion (surprise). One suggests something like this: text2.value=text1.value.replace(/$/g,""); While someone else says its better to remove what you don't want. I am also scratching my head over should I place the value into a hidden field, scrub it then copy that into the proper field? and I imagine the best way would be to run it with an "onload" command instead or a event handler like a keystroke since the field is not typed?
client wants for a window with no toolbars to open (technical and 'esthetical' reasons) after the window, user clicks on, is being closed.
I told them about security settings in browsers and no cross-browsers solutions and all of that we know, but they have told me they have seen that before and how then the annoying pop-up windows work? . . .
I'm using mouseenter and mouseleave to call a slideToggle on a dropdown menu. What's bothering me though is if my mouse moves in and out of the menu a few times before the toggle animation is complete and replays the open close a few times before stopping. [URL]... Is there a way to kill the queue so that it doesn't play if the mouse is not over it anymore?
This is probably more of an HTML question than anything else, so my apologies if it's out of place.I'm using a series of spans within a div to act as filters (selectors) to hide/show various divs. When the user clicks on the text within the span, the span toggles a "selected" class, and also triggers a function to hide the associated divs. My problem is that occasionally the area around the text (the entire span, it would seem) gets "selected" when clicked on and turns blue, obscuring the text. Here are two screenshots, one showing the word "lambs" correctly, the other showing the same word with the unwanted blue background. Question: is there any way to make this not happen? Should I be using different elements as the selectors?
My page is not displaying correctly in Internet Explorer. Its displays properly in all other browsers.
The issue: Internet Explorer
When the page is loaded-- Internet Explorer places DIV tags between the the <LI> elements on my page and in other areas of the controls which have been dynamically added to a placeholder on the child form during page load. The first <UL> element on the list has an ID assigned. The java-script functions correctly on the first <LI> element but does not get to the rest as <DIV> tags have been placed between them breaking up the nodes.
Opera, Safari, Chrome and Firefox load these controls without separating the elements with additional DIV tags. They remain grouped together and display as intended. As they remain in the proper UL container my Java-Script can collapse the list as designed by getting the child elements of the UL.
I'm currently following this tutorial on loading pages with Ajax:[url]...
For some reason when a new page is loaded via Ajax by clicking a link on the left-hand navigation, the new content returned has a large gap that appears on its left-hand side. My question is what's causing this and how can it be fixed?There's not much in the source, so reading the code shouldn't be difficult.
My example code causes the following problem in Internet Explorer (at least, in version 6): it causes an unwanted cursor change when the button is clicked. DETAILS: Using my example code, here is what happens (step-by-step in chronological order): (1) the user hovers the mouse over the button, which causes the cursor to be a hand; (2) the user clicks the button; (3) the browser does its image-related activity; (4) immediately after step 3 is entirely completed (in other words, after the browser finishes loading an available image or after the browser times out from attempting to find an unavailable image), the cursor changes from a hand to an arrow if the mouse is kept still; (5) if the mouse is then moved while staying over the button, the cursor will change back to a hand.
As I said, in step 4, the cursor changes from a hand to an arrow if the mouse is kept still. I consider that to be a problem because I want the cursor to *always* be a hand when it is over the button. And, indeed, that should be the expected behavior due to the CSS code (style="cursor:pointer") in the button tag.
QUESTION #1: The problem occurs in IE6, which is the only version of IE available to me. Does the problem also occur in later versions of IE? (The problem does not occur in Firefox.)
I am having a problem with a site I am working on right [URL]..clicking on the "Kontaktieren Sie uns"-Link it triggers an unwanted scroll in the slider just underneath it. I am also getting a java script error when I view the site on ie/windows. I am clueless since I am not at all confident with java script.
Here's a demo of the work I have at the moment: [url]
Basically if you click on "Blog" in the main navigation column, a second column next to it will Ajax loads "blog.html" that contains a list of "posts." If you click on one of the posts in the second column, a third column will load in with the content of the post.
While that's working fine, if you click "Blog" again, this is where the script goes haywire. Firebug shows over 20 GET requests on the second column. And then when you click on a link in the second column after that, an equal amount of GET requests is sent. You can even see the animations going crazy. I have no idea why this is happening.
It started to occur when I added the following lines to mainnav.js:
The reason why I added this was because I wanted to show the full slide out animation before the script Ajax loads another blog.html when "Blog" is clicked for the second time. Before I implemented the code above and loadContent function, the problem was that the slide out animation was cut off by the loading of the page. To prevent this, I thought using a callback function would work since callbacks occur after the animation is completed.
The only issue with this is that if you first load the page #listnav has no child elements. Therefore if you try using the following code:
...the callback function is never executed since there are no nav li elements until you click "Blog." That's why I tried to implement an if statement which checks if there are elements within #listnav, and it works fine on the first click, but any clicks after the script just bugs out.