| 2:42 pm on Feb 24, 2011 (gmt 0)|
Positioning of div's has still many secrets for me, so I am not the one with the problem-solving answer.
Since I'm interested in it, as I want to switch from table-layout to box-model, I was wondering if you could centre a absolute positioned element. Obviously this is possible, I found a thread on this forum, which might help you with your question: [webmasterworld.com...]
Generally spoken, I looked at your website and did an "inspect this element" using firebug. Despite your align="centre" at a lot of places, the elements I inspected were specified as to having no CSS rules. It might help to have a look at the way you use style-rules for your website and put it in a separate CSS file.
| 1:30 am on Feb 25, 2011 (gmt 0)|
It seems I can approach this in two ways..
Which would be the best way to do it?
1. Re-ordering the code in html and applying css.
| 1:44 pm on Feb 26, 2011 (gmt 0)|
A div is a better place to give directions for centering. Give it a class or id and put the specifications in your style-sheet. By using firebugs inspection of an element, you can see if the style rules are working the way you want and if you still have problems you have good information as to what part is causing problems.
| 3:36 am on Mar 2, 2011 (gmt 0)|
| 1:51 am on Mar 10, 2011 (gmt 0)|
Best bet is to find a standard HTML/CSS method if you want EVERYONE to use your site.
| 5:55 am on Jul 3, 2011 (gmt 0)|
set the left position to 50% then a negative left margin of half the width of the menu: <div id="Layer1" style="position:absolute; left:50%; top:213px; width:600px; margin-left:-300px; height:200px; z-index:2">
| 4:52 pm on Jul 5, 2011 (gmt 0)|
Try setting position: relative on the parent container of the absolutely positioned menus. This should keep them contained wherever it is resized.