Color values

Friday 20th of April 2018 06:52:44 AM

Use the color triplets below to define colors in HTML and JavaScript. You can use the names (literals) in JavaScript and pages that will be read only in Netscape Navigator 2.

The left column below shows colors in Internet Explorer only. If you're using Netscape Navigator 2.0, you can use my Color Schemer to view color combinations.

By making the W3C the keeper of the XML standard, it ensures that no one vendor should be able to cause interoperability problems to occur between systems that use the open standard. This should be reassuring to most companies making an investment in this technology, by being vendor neutral, this solution proposes to keep even small companies out of reach of big companies choosing to change the standards on them. For example, if a big company chooses to change the platform at its whim, then most other companies relying on that platform suffer. By keeping all data in XML and using XML in communications protocols, companies can maximize the lifetime of their investment in their products and solutions.

XML is language independent

By being language independent, XML bypasses the requirement to have a standard binary encoding or storage format. Language independence also fosters immense interoperability amongst heterogeneous systems. It is also good for future compatilbilty. For example, if in the future a product needs to be changed in order to deal with a new computing paradigm or network protocol, by keeping XML flowing through the system, addition of a new layer to deal with this change is feasible.

DOM and SAX are open, language-independent set of interfaces

ColorColor String Literal Triplet
aliceblue F0F8FF
antiquewhite FAEBD7
aqua 00FFFF
aquamarine 7FFFD4
azure F0FFFF
beige F5F5DC
bisque FFE4C4
black 000000
blanchedalmond FFEBCD
blue 0000FF
blueviolet 8A2BE2
brown A52A2A
burlywood DEB887
cadetblue 5F9EA0
chartreuse 7FFF00
chocolate D2691E
coral FF7F50
cornflowerblue 6495ED
cornsilk FFF8DC
crimson DC143C
cyan 00FFFF
darkblue 00008B
darkcyan 008B8B
darkgoldenrod B8860B
darkgray A9A9A9
darkgreen 006400
darkkhaki BDB76B
darkmagenta 8B008B
darkolivegreen 556B2F
darkorange FF8C00
darkorchid 9932CC
darkred 8B0000
darksalmon E9967A
darkseagreen 8FBC8F
darkslateblue 483D8B
darkslategray 2F4F4F
darkturquoise 00CED1
darkviolet 9400D3
deeppink FF1493
deepskyblue 00BFFF
dimgray 696969
dodgerblue 1E900FF
firebrick B22222
floralwhite FFFAF0
forestgreen 228B22
fuchsia FF00FF
gainsboro DCDCDC
ghostwhite F8F8FF
gold FFD700
goldenrod DAA520
gray 808080
green 008000
greenyellow ADFF2F
honeydew F0FFF0
hotpink FF69B4
indianred CD5C5C
indigo 4B0082
ivory FFFFF0
khaki F0E68C
lavender E6E6FA
lavenderblush FFF0F5
lawngreen 7CFC00
lemonchiffon FFFACD
lightblue ADD8E6
lightcoral F08080
lightcyan E0FFFF
lightgreen 90EE90
lightgrey D3D3D3
lightpink FFB6C1
lightsalmon FFA07A
lightseagreen 200B2AA
lightskyblue 87CEFA
lightslategray 778899
lightsteelblue B00C4DE
lightyellow FFFFE0
lime 00FF00
limegreen 32CD32
linen FAF0E6
magenta FF00FF
maroon 8000000
mediumaquamarine 66CDAA
mediumblue 0000CD
mediumorchid BA55D3
mediumpurple 9370DB
mediumseagreen 3CB371
mediumslateblue 7B68EE
mediumspringgreen 00FA9A
mediumturquoise 48D1CC
mediumvioletred C71585
midnightblue 1919700
mintcream F5FFFA
mistyrose FFE4E1
moccasin FFE4B5
navajowhite FFDEAD
navy 000080
oldlace FDF5E6
olive 808000
olivedrab 6B8E23
orange FFA500
orangered FF4500
orchid DA70D6
palegoldenrod EEE8AA
palegreen 98FB98
paleturquoise AFEEEE
palevioletred DB7093
papayawhip FFEFD5
peachpuff FFDAB9
peru CD853F
pink FFC0CB
plum DDA0DD
powderblue B0E0E6
purple 800080
red FF0000
rosybrown BC8F8F
royalblue 4169E1
saddlebrown 8B4513
salmon FA8072
sandybrown F4A460
seagreen 2E8B57
seashell FFF5EE
sienna A0522D
silver C0C0C0
skyblue 87CEEB
slateblue 6A5ACD
slategray 708090
snow FFFAFA
springgreen 00FF7F
steelblue 4682B4
tan D2B48C
teal 008080
thistle D8BFD8
tomato FF6347
turquoise 40E0D0
violet EE82EE
wheat F5DEB3
white FFFFFF
whitesmoke F5F5F5
yellow FFFF00
yellowgreen 9ACD32

Figure 5-26

Figure 5-26. More font styles

If either of these is the case, a few things can happen. If there isno Italic face, but there is an Oblique face, then the latter can beused for the former. If the situation is reversed -- an Italicface exists, but there is no defined Oblique face -- the useragent may not substitute the former for the latter, according to theCSS specification. Finally, the user agent can simply generate theoblique face by computing a slanted version of the upright font. Infact, this is what most often happens in a digital world, where

  • For nonroot elements that are absolutely positioned using a position of absolute, the containing block is set to the nearest ancestor (of any kind) that has a position other than static. This happens as follows:

    1. If the ancestor is block-level, the containing block is set to be that element's padding edge; in other words, the area that

      P {line-height: 18px;}
      IMG {vertical-align: 50%;}
      <P>The image in this paragraph <IMG SRC="test.gif" ALT="test image">
      will be raised 9px.</P>

      The inherited value of line-height is what causes the image to be raised nine pixels, instead of some other number. Without a value for line-height, it wouldn't be possible to perform percentage-value vertical alignments. The height of the image itself has no relevance when it comes to vertical alignment: the value of line-height is all that