HTML and CSS Reference
This attribute specifies the column name from the data source object that supplies the
bound data. This attribute is specific to Microsoft's data binding.
This Internet Explorer-specific attribute indicates whether the bound data is plain text or
This attribute indicates the name of the data source object that supplies the data that is
bound to this element. This attribute is specific to Microsoft's data binding.
Again, Microsoft has applied an existing W3C attribute to a range of elements not associated
with it in the W3C specifications. Elements with the disabled attribute set may appear
faded and will not respond to user input. Values under the Microsoft implementation are
true and false . When the attribute is present, the default value is true , so IE 5.5 and
higher will read disabled as “on,” even without a value set for the attribute.
This attribute specifies the height, in pixels, needed by an embedded object, image, iframe,
applet, or any other embeddable item.
This proprietary attribute, introduced with Internet Explorer 5.5, hides focus on an
element's content. Focus will generally be represented with a dotted outline, but elements
with this attribute set to true will not show such an indication.
This attribute specifies additional horizontal space, in pixels, to be reserved on either side of
an embedded item like an iframe, applet, image, and so on.
In the Microsoft implementation, this attribute specifies the scripting language to be used
with an associated script bound to the element, typically through an event handler attribute.
possible. The reason this feature is supported is that it is possible in Internet Explorer to
run multiple script languages at the same time, which requires that you indicate on
element-level event handlers which scripting language is in play, as demonstrated here:
<p onclick="MsgBox('Hi from VBScript')" language="VBScript">
Click me (VBScript) </p>