| 4:47 pm on May 27, 2006 (gmt 0)|
>>>>>>. And how can I check how my page looks in the major browsers, and fix it if there is a problem
A general thing to do is - as you make a new page, at every significant change, view the page in FF and IE - don't wait until a page is done.
You may do this 10-50 times for each page you write.
Another ting is to make it look right in FF, then tweak it to work in IE.
Dreamweaver is good for this - design, hit F12 for one browser, C-F12 for the other.
| 3:12 am on May 28, 2006 (gmt 0)|
Hello, Geoffrey james.
What does it mean "not rendering properly"? You should ask the person that told you so. The verb "render" is used in connection with the job that a browser does of displaying a web page in the monitor of your computer. It is used because a browser doesn't simply "show" you a page. It has to interpret "how" it should be displayed. That is why different browsers can show different views of the same page: they interpret different things. However, keep in mind that 95% of all Internet users utilize Microsoft Internet Explorer.
| 6:02 am on May 28, 2006 (gmt 0)|
thanks web experts, your help is always valuable.
The chat who said he had a problem is using firefox 220.127.116.11 and the main content of the page was over towards the left and had run into a panel on the left hand side.
Is this version very common and should i be really concerned.
He also said that he veiwed my site with his 'side bar off, but if he puts his side bar on its better'....whats a side bar?
| 1:44 pm on May 29, 2006 (gmt 0)|
| 1:27 am on Jun 3, 2006 (gmt 0)|
>>Is this version very common and should i be really concerned.
These are the figures of the browsers people utilized to visit one of my sites.
MS Internet Explorer 95.1 %
Firefox 2.6 %
Unknown 1.1 %
Mozilla 0.3 %
Netscape 0.1 %
Safari 0.1 %
Opera 0.1 %
WebCopier 0.1 %
Hope this helps.
| 6:19 pm on Jun 3, 2006 (gmt 0)|
Always bear in mind that if your site has problems in a browser, a large proportion of users will simply give up and go elsewhere. Browser statistics rarely tell the whole story.