HTML and CSS Reference
In-Depth Information
<frameset rows=”30%,70%”>
<frameset cols=”25%,75%”>
<frame src=”logo.html” title=”logo” name=”logo” />
<frame src=”header.html” title=”header” name=”header” />
<frameset cols=”25%,75%”>
<frame src=”menu.html” title=”menu” name=”menu” />
<frame src=”home.html” title=”win-main” name=”win-main”/>
logo frame -
remains static
h eader frame -
remains static
navigation frame -
remains static
content frame -
changes with link
Figure 5
Determining a Conversion Strategy
Now that you understand the purpose and organization of the frame definition file, you
must decide how to convert the Web site from a frame structure to an ADA-compliant
structure. You have several methods to choose from to accomplish this conversion. One
way is similar to what you did in the Chapter 7 project, using the <div> </div> tags to
provide a pop-up window when a user hovers over an image. Here, however, you want the
content of a second Web page to remain visible all the time, not just when a user hovers
over it. Using the <div> tag, you can lay out a Web page so that a menu remains
constant in one division (or section), and the content displays in a second division
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