Linked by Eugenia Loli on Sun 19th Sep 2004 09:23 UTC
Internet & Networking A few days ago we read about the Deli Linux, which aims to fill-in the gap of Linux distros in the 486/586 machine range by running lightweight/older applications. The disto comes with Dillo and Links as its browsers, but I bet there aren't many people who know that there is yet another very lightweight browser for GTK+ 1.2.x and it is more powerful and more memory-optimized than Dillo: Access' NetFront. Check for info and screenshots inside.
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> XHTML, since it borrows a lot from XML, is much more
> strict than HTML. Tags must be opened and closed in a
> specific order. For example, if you put in
> <p></p> ... it's wrong.
> Right now it'll definitely error on validation, but
> hopefully it means browsers will not render it at all
> unless it's done properly. This makes it so web browsers
> can conform to the standard way of rendering it and not
> have to guess at what the developer is attempting to do.
> HTML is much more free form, so there are a lot of ways to
> do something and browsers have to try and figure out the
> best way to display the page.

Well, HTML was specified like that too (just as a SGML DTD) and you can see what those "webdesigners" did with it. I doubt it'll be much different with XHTML.