Kompx.com or Compmiscellanea.com

Netscape 3. Screenshots 1

Operating systems : Windows

Netscape 3 running under Windows 7 (32-bit). Screenshots 1.

Netscape 3:

netscape.aol.com

Image : Netscape 3 - 1

Netscape 3:

w3schools.com/browsers/browsers_stats.asp

Image : Netscape 3 - 2

Netscape 3:

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Netscape_Navigator

Image : Netscape 3 - 3

Netscape 3:

ebay.com

Image : Netscape 3 - 4

Netscape 3:

twitter.com

Image : Netscape 3 - 6

Download Netscape 3. It may happen to be impossible either to install Netscape 3 or to run it under Windows 7 (32-bit). Try installing Netscape 3 as Administrator then. When installed in the proper way, Netscape 3 can run under Windows 7 (32-bit) quite well.


Aliosque subditos et thema

 

CSS centering floated elements

 

Centering an inline block containing several inline elements. The block is centered horizontally - [ Open demo page ]. Sometimes there is a need to have a centered group of floated elements, which is to serve as a title or a pagination box. Since this group of floated elements is going to be used as a title for content blocks of various dimensions or pagination box may grow or shrink in its size, then the width of the group of floated elements is to vary unpredictably as well. So a method of centering based on using a certain known width of the box is not going to work. And as an extra to the task there is a desirable condition: the title or pagination box has to be centered once and for all at the time of the box creation, so that this group of floated elements may be reused without any extra work over it: just place the complex where you need it and put the text or / and images you want to inside it - the group is centered anyway. This problem can be solved by several methods using several technologies: CSS, CSS + JavaScript, CSS + HTML (<table></table> tags system). The CSS centering floated elements is the most simple and reliable. So, here a pure CSS centering of floated elements is discussed. CSS centering floated elements: 1. First, a more simple case, css centering of a title box consisting of floated elements: images and text: HTML / XHTML. Code: <!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Strict//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-strict.dtd"> <html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml" xml:lang="en" lang="en"> <head> <title>CSS centering floated elements: 1</title> <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=Windows-1252" /> <link rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="css.css" /> </head> <body> <div class="box"> <span class="title-box"> <img src="snowflake.gif" width="37" height="34" alt="" class="title-imgs" /> <span class="title-text">CSS centering floated elements</span> <img src="snowflake.gif" width="37" height="34" alt="" class="title-imgs" /> </span> </div> </body> </html> CSS.

Renaming files in DOS

 

Renaming files in DOS by REN command REN FILE1.TXT FILE2.TXT - Renames FILE1.TXT into FILE2.TXT REN FILE1.TXT FILE2.HTM - Renames FILE1.TXT into FILE2.HTM REN *.TXT *.HTM - Renames all files with .txt extension into files with .htm extension. Only extensions are changed, the file names proper are left as they were. Since REN is the shorter form of RENAME command, RENAME may be used instead - as more self-explaining may be. Renaming files in DOS by MOVE command MOVE FILE1.TXT FILE2.TXT - Renames FILE1.TXT into FILE2.TXT MOVE FILE1.TXT FILE2.HTM - Renames FILE1.TXT into FILE2.HTM Both methods of file renaming work in Windows command prompt as well. But there is a certain distinction: MS-DOS, other typical / older DOS'es, command prompt of Windows prior to Windows 95 and Windows NT 3.51 use a short filename / 8.3 filename convention. So, for example, REN FILE1.HTM FILE1.HTML is not going to work, there will be "Duplicate file name or file name not found" message. And that is not the case with newer DOS'es or command prompt of newer Windows. It can be not the case in older DOS'es also - if relevant drivers are installed. [ 1 ] MS-DOS 6.0+ tested - but it also may happen to work well under other versions of MS-DOS or other DOS'es.