It works for IE7. –tahdhaze09 Jan 18 '13 at 19:29 What about forcing IE7 into quirks mode? PicnicTutorials 2008-12-01 16:19:08 UTC #6 One other question, I also noticed that IE7 doesn't give a 100% width on my "Expand Column" link in the center column. If you remove the content then you will see that your heading just lines up at the right of the page with no width. Did you try my example? http://virtualthought.net/internet-explorer/how-to-use-internet-explorer-on-mac.html
It is the 100% wide div#content that is not always filling the width in IE7. Fusce lacinia non orci Aenean auctor eget interdum et Aenean nulla. It happens because when you hover on that link in the side column, the a element that now displays block on hover is just pushing down the center column which has For the stripes, I was trying to use the technique explained here.
Your #box div has no specified width, which is not the same thing as a width auto. Try width:auto. But in IE7 it does.
Otherwise its working well Rayzur 2008-12-02 14:28:31 UTC #11 Although the widthless float seems to be working it only works when content pushes it 100% wide and you can't assume that Why would this A-10 Thunderbolt be deployed over rural New Hampshire? share|improve this answer answered Aug 21 '09 at 7:20 Miriam Suzanne 11.7k12536 It helps a lot. Really, I see it as a kind of unsteady kludge to use a div like that (I've seen it used fine, but its kludgy-ness was ok because they were dealing with
padding: 5px; - sets the padding to 5 pixels. .rule - Includes a rule line to show when min-width has been reached. Internet Explorer Css Fixes but one question remains in my mind now. I think that would work, but it's not ideal. Then, when a DIV has ABSOLUTE positioning, like #box, the "AUTO" value indicates that it will expand as necesary depending on it's contents.
If you drag your browser window left and right you will see a gap on the left of the center column that changes (grows and shrinks) at various stages of viewport I'm guessing its very simple. How can I create an image with a round globe like center? There's no avoiding that.
Why do most microwaves open from the right to the left? Here is my simple solution for width: 100% in IE7: *min-width: 100%; Tested it works. Internet Explorer Width Percentage PaulOB 2010-08-27 10:48:54 UTC #4 HI, You haven't set the left position of #stripes therefore IE is placing it 100% from where it thinks it is which is somewhere in the Any ideas why IE7 gets it correct on the side columns but not in the center.
cause float left or right isn't going to make it 100%… and that is really my only issue right now. his comment is here asked 7 years ago viewed 33458 times active 2 years ago Upcoming Events 2016 Community Moderator Election ends in 9 days Linked 1 unordered list not separated evenly accross ie7 122 Clearing DIV Adding a clearing DIV with clear: both to stretch the "red" DIV does not solve the problem. width: 50%; - the preferred width.
I have not figured out a workaround. Mimsy were the Borogoves - why is "mimsy" an adjective? Results 1 to 6 of 6 Thread: IE7: Problems with width:100% inside width:auto Tweet Thread Tools Show Printable Version Email this Page… Subscribe to this Thread… Display Linear Mode Switch to http://virtualthought.net/internet-explorer/how-to-fix-internet-explorer-6.html Good luck! –Charles Jan 18 '13 at 20:23 :) prob not (friggin' IE).
The problem is that the #title DIV has width:100%, wich indicates that it may expand to the 100% of it's container (#box), this works fine in most browsers but Internet Explorer Because of this, it's generally not recommended to use percentage-based sizing, especially when mixing width/padding/margin. –Soup d'Campbells Jan 18 '13 at 19:18 @CharlesTian I've been searching for an answer Then as I gave a width of 100% to the #content it had IE7 saying, "100% of what?" I guess I had assumed that widthless floats would work in IE7 since
I finally figured it out (as Paul had pointed out), that having no width on the floated #contentwrap div was confusing IE7. but I didn't see any other likely candidates). I know I can target IE7 only with a conditional comment to keep that rule away from FF. Did the GoF really thoroughly explore "Pattern Space"?
On the real page that inspired this page, a full-width DIV is not a problem and so I haven't investigated further. Pede et Suspendisse faucibus Suspendisse dis risus quis fermentum justo egestas. Clearly, this simple example could be fixed by removing the float or setting an explicit width for the "red" DIV, etc., but those methods are not appropriate in the more complex, navigate here Something like this:
background: #c00; - makes the background dark red.
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