Hot answers tagged css
wget -erobots=off --no-parent --wait=3 --limit-rate=20K -r -p -U "Mozilla/4.0 (compatible; MSIE 7.0; Windows NT 5.1)" -A htm,html,css,js,json,gif,jpeg,jpg,bmp http://example.com This runs in the console. this will grab a site, wait 3 seconds between requests, limit how fast it downloads so it doesn't kill the site, and mask itself in a way that makes it ...
Open Firefox and press ALT to show the top menu, then click on Help → Troubleshooting Information → Open Containing Folder Create a folder named Chrome Create a css file with the name UserContent.css Copy the following code to UserContent.css, replacing "example.com" with the website you want to modify and your own custom CSS, and restart Firefox: ...
For quick access using a mouse, be sure to go into Preferences, Advanced, and check the 'Show Develop menu in menu bar'. Then, select 'show menu bar' from the gear menu (if you haven't already). The 'Develop' menu now appears and has lots of options for you!
For Chrome v32 and below: In Google Chrome, go to URL about:version and take note of the "profile path". Browse to the profile path in your file browser. Inside your profile folder, open the User StyleSheets folder. Inside "User StyleSheets", there should be a file called Custom.css, empty by default. Just add your styles in Custom.css.
(Update 2014) Since support of user stylesheets was recently removed from Google Chrome, the only option for this moment is to use extensions (like Stylish), but these will behave differently (see below). The most relevant request for re-inroducing true user style-sheets in Google Chrome is Issue 347016: Support user stylesheets. Per specification, "true ...
I can only speak with familiarity with Firefox, as that's my main browser. I'll try to keep things general here to fulfill your 'teach me to fish' request. To that end, I'll include 2 examples, yours and another that has more real-world lessons in it. First, we'll get some tools to make user CSS creation easier. Update to the latest Firefox. Some of ...
I use the one included with the Web Developer Toolbar (Which is a must if you are doing anything involving web development anyway).
In the Save As box, select Web Page, complete as the type.
Here's what I use for my HTML5 and CSS3 Media Queries: First create the folder: mkdir -p ~/.vim/after/syntax/css Then edit: vi .vim/after/syntax/html.vim and put: " Vim syntax file " Language: HTML (version 5) " Maintainer: Rodrigo Machado <firstname.lastname@example.org> " URL: http://rm.blog.br/vim/syntax/html.vim " Last Change: 2009 Aug 19 " License: Public ...
This is easy with the @resource directive. Like so: // ==UserScript== // @name _Use external CSS file // @resource YOUR_CSS YOUR_CSS_File.css // @grant GM_addStyle // @grant GM_getResourceText // ==/UserScript== var cssTxt = GM_getResourceText ("YOUR_CSS"); GM_addStyle (cssTxt); With no path/url information, ...
Feel free to install my Stylish extension for Safari (also available in Apple Extensions gallery, Developer section) or fork my project on GitHub. Extension in development, but you can create new styles, search/manage/edit styles from user styles.org database, styles options - only default values supported in current version.
You can find a full list of Word 2007's supported CSS here: http://msdn.microsoft.com/en-us/library/aa338201%28office.12%29.aspx Yes, it's shockingly poor but would you expect anything else from Microsoft's Office team? Here's a quick reference list of CSS2 that you can't use: azimuth background-attachment background-image background-position ...
Well, at the time IE 4, 5, and 6 were created.. there were no standards - there was a rough idea of what to do, and a godaweful morass of tags only supported on netscape or IE, and browser specific quirks - the standard way to fix was.. coding for each browser seperately. The Standards we use now came later, and really, they're not very evenly supported ...
httrack works well enough that i often use it for converting dynamic websites into static sites for various reasons. Needs a little tweaking to get just right (how deep you want to download, whether you want external files, etc), but in terms of output, its as good as it gets.
Comic Sans is the world's most hated font (See http://bancomicsans.com/ ) If you still want to use Comic Sans you need to install the Comic Sans font. you don't say what Linux you're running, but these instructions are reasonably universal: http://www.wikihow.com/Install-True-Type-Fonts-on-Ubuntu Note that this only helps you: Other Linux users may not ...
A website is not meant for downloading. When you do so, very often the dependencies get corrupt, links to script files don't work, images are missing. Even though some browsers have a function to download whole website, it is not perfect, and is bound to fail on dynamic websites that use server-side scripts, such as PHP.
You may be interested in this neat functionality built into Google Chrome: Change CSS and SAVE on local file system using Chrome Developer Tools I tried it now and it works great highlighting the changed lines. Just click Save and you're done! :)
CSS Solution The Element Finder command will partially accomplish this task: https://github.com/keeganstreet/element-finder http://keegan.st/2012/06/03/find-in-files-with-css-selectors/ For example: elfinder -j -s td.data -x "html" This renders the result in JSON format, which can be extracted. XML Solution The XML::Twig module ("sudo apt-get ...
I believe you're looking for Stylish. (official addon page) Stylish lets you easily manage user styles. Add, delete, enable, disable, and organize with a few clicks of a mouse, no code to edit, no obscure configuration to find. Stylish's companion website, userstyles.org, hosts tens of thousands of user styles made by other Stylish users that you can try. ...
On Linux systems, 'wget' does this, pretty much. Its also been ported to several other platforms, as several of the other answers mention.
You can have a look at this discussion : Issue 2393: Support user stylesheet At the very end they mention that the --enable-user-stylesheet parameter when starting Chrome would enable custom stylesheets..
Using the WebDeveloper extension, you can do exactly that! Once installed, open the extension, hit the CSS tab and choose "edit css". you can then override every loaded CSS for that webpage. Hope this helps! -EDIT- For persistent changes, you can try Stylebot. They say "Stylebot is a Google Chrome extension that allows you to quickly create and save ...
Bryan here. Guy behind Less.app. The above locations for the data file and preferences are correct. The reason the app stores the information in a "don't mess with this" format is that it was never designed to be used across machines. Here's the reason: say you have two computers. They both have the exact same website project in the exact same location. ...
Settings → Configure Kate → Open/save → Modes & filetypes → Download highlighting files. No need to go to a website to copy any files or change any settings, just go to your Kate settings and simply download the Less CSS highlighting file that is available through the GUI. Somebody made it very easy.
This should do it. Hit Ctrl + Shift + C over a link on a web page to examine it with Firebug. Click on the CSS panel. On the right, hit the arrow to the right of "Style." Click ":hover."
Use the W3C tools for HTML/XML parsing and extraction of content using CSS selectors. For example: hxnormalize -l 240 -x filename.html | hxselect -s '\n' -c "td.data" Will produce the desired output: Tabular Content 1 Tabular Content 2 Using a line length of 240 characters ensures that elements with long content will not be split across multiple lines. ...
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