Long tables that run over more than one page when printed do not display their headers on all printed pages, just the first one. It is possible though, with a few HTML and CSS hacks to get them to display on all printed pages.
XML feeds, though useful, are boring to look at in a browser because they are simple XML files. It’s possible though to make them easier on the eye, and in this article we’ll look at two ways of doing that. First, we’ll use simple CSS properties to format each XML node, and then we’ll use a little more complex but much more powerful XSL transformation.
While it may be relatively easy to create an incrementing and unique identifier inside a table in SQL Server, things get tricky with Oracle. In this article, we’ll see the differences between the two databases and offer a way of solving the problem.
In this article we will first discuss the case for and against using Word as your HTML editor. Then we will see how to properly save a Word file to smaller, more compact HTML files. Third and last, we will see how to do this through code, and possibly create a batch process for converting numerous Word files to HTML at once.