Ever wanted a 2 columned journal?I have been playing around with the thought of having 2 columns in my Journal. So I digged into it, and finally I was successful. I must admit I had a headache doing this, because it involves a lot of div's, but if you have a little patience you'll make it work too.
What you need is a large container. A box to put your stuff (columns) into. This container has to be filling up the entire width of your Journal. This is the CSS:
position: relative !important;
vertical-align: top !important;
height: 250px !important;
You can ofcourse adjust the parameters to suit your needs. Especially the height is important. Play around untill you get it right.
Now you have a 'box' to add your columns into.
The left column consists of the following CSS:
position: absolute !important;
Basic HTML Formatting GuideIntroduction
HTML is a markup language used to create web pages. It primarily consists of content placed between named tags that define the layout or style of that content.
Is it just me or does trying to explain HTML and what it does always seem to make it sound more complicated than it actually is? Very simply, HTML is the building blocks of the web. With it you can create a web page right from the foundations of the layout to the finishing touches of style. Don't get me wrong, it is a fairly involved topic but it really is quite simple to pick up the basics.
What I'll be helping you with here is the formatting aspect of HTML. These are the things that add colour to your page and make your font fancy.
Below you will find a number of examples of HTML formatting that you can use to style your own web pages, dA profiles and journals. All you need to do is copy/paste the code and replace the sample text with your own content. Along with the quick reference I've also writ