Bear Bibeault wrote:Also please UseCodeTags when posting code. More people will inspect your code when it is easier to read.
Bear Bibeault wrote:
debs mahap wrote:
Can you please answer a few questions for me regarding the coding below:
1) for the margin and padding does it have to be "0" or can it be any value?
2) the coding below it says that the overflow is hidden ... can it be anything or does it have to be hidden ?
3) the text-decoration says its none but can i put anything if i want to or does it have to be none?
The properties would not exist if they could only take one value, right? All the available values can be found by looking up the CSS properties. MDN is a good resource.
And please be sure to UseCodeTags when posting code.
Tim Moores wrote:Feel free to post any questions you have, along with any code you create. There's a good chance someone will take the time to look at it. Questions like "why does this and this not work" tend to do better here than questions like "what could be improved about this", but both are OK to post.
Tim Moores wrote:Just google it. No, GitHub does not have "questions", it has lots of projects to which you could apply your knowledge. It is not really a place where you can easily learn or practice basic skills.
My advice is for people to work on something they are interested in, not to try and find stuff other people are interested in. Think about what kind of web site you would like to build, and start working on that.
Bear Bibeault wrote:GitHub is chock full of open source projects you can contribute on.
Campbell Ritchie wrote:There is a Humble Bundle package available this week only which might help you there. It includes Urma and Warburton, which was discussed recently in this forum. LM: please have a look at this thread, where I think you will find something to disagree with
Les Morgan wrote:. . . a few books on programming. . . .
salvin francis wrote:I updated your post title so that you can get good responses for your question. Hope that's fine with you.
Fredrick Moore wrote:Hey Agunbiade Ademola, your qualifications are perfect to apply for an IT company. First of all you should be clear about your expectations form the job, i would like to know more about your expectations from the job. I am also working in IT from last six months with Sprel Inc, you can also apply in the same company for job to your most suited location. Options are always there so don't be tensed about it, just keep your mind focused and stable. From my side best of luck for your future.
The two languages both look similar the the C programming language, but they are quite different from each other. In particular, the available support libraries are mostly distinct except primarily for a few functions that worked so well in C that everyone steals them.
Campbell Ritchie wrote:Both languages are. As Tim told you, everybody uses JS rather than ECMAScript nowadays.
debs mahap wrote:. . . ECMA is a client-side scripting . . . .Try our HTML forum.
. . . do they also answer questions on HTML . . .
Liutauras Vilda wrote:@OP
And don't try to fight yourself which language to learn, which one is worth spending time on and which one isn't. Both languages worth knowing to some extent as they both have their use. However, principles behind the programming is what mostly matter, and they overlap a lot in both languages. Meaning if you can sufficiently write code in one, you would find yourself capable with some research to work with other language too.
Campbell Ritchie wrote:Yes. Did they tell you anything about ECMAScript?