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That "thing" had corn on it. Pizza does NOT have corn on it.
The Beer Prayer - Our lager, which art in barrels, hallowed be thy drink. Thy will be drunk, I will be drunk, at home as it is in the tavern. Give us this day our foamy head, and forgive us our spillage as we forgive those who spill against us. And lead us not to incarceration, but deliver us from hangovers. For thine is the beer, the bitter and the lager, for ever and ever. Barmen.
Nah, I wouldn't make a grave assumption like that...
Anything that is unrelated to elephants is irrelephant Anonymous - The problem with quotes on the internet is that you can never tell if they're genuine Winston Churchill, 1944 - Never argue with a fool. Onlookers may not be able to tell the difference. Mark Twain
Specifically, I sometimes break out the CSS to represent specific style attributes, used like this:
<table class='noborders fixed fill'>
and sometimes I lump a bunch of attributes into on CSS, used like this:
and sometimes its a mishmash, used like this:
<div class='preview h100p'>
The only rhyme or reason is that some CSS styles are reused, like "h100p" (height 100% if you want to know), and some are specific to the container.
Obviously, I could create a style for each tag that contains all the style attributes, but that rather blows CSS re-use out of the water.
So what do you do? Do you have any guidelines you live but won't die by?
And while we're at it, how often do you actually use the "C" part of CSS -- cascading? I've come to avoid that aspect like the plague because as soon as I change something in the layout, the cascading element/class/id structure changes, and I have to go back and fix the CSS. The rare exception is when the container and its children need to always be moved as a unit. You're experience?