The way that things are now, left gets pushed over content if window is resized to small enough. I am looking for a solution that will allow for left div to be pushed behind content if window becomes too small.
The background and borders of the root element Descendant non-positioned blocks, in order of appearance in the HTML Descendant positioned elements, in order of appearance in the HTML And I've installed a content-slider plugin for WordPress, its fully functional, but because the slider is at the top of the page (just under navigation) the dropdown goes behind some menu options.
As far as I know it's a standard now and if it is because you are giving a bunch of things z-index (which I don't suggest) just make it some outrageous amount of 9999 (good number to use for pop-ups and stuff). When I try to set position relative, the overflow:hidden will not work anymore in IE.
What happens is that the blue center div gets displayed incorrect, or it flows below the footer. It will flow all the way down to the bottom of the screen. Rather than stopping behind the footer as the markup stands now.
And I have found no way of stopping this, so my layout breaks if I put position:relative; to content. As far as I know it's a standard now and if it is because you are giving a bunch of things z-index (which I don't suggest) just make it some outrageous amount of 9999 (good number to use for pop-ups and stuff).
Well I wish I had known why is the error occurring but all that I was able to do is to find out who is responsible for doing this after performing various tests and the one I put blame on is z-index, maybe z-index is innocent and the popup that I created is a weak one which is not good to support flash. But I don't have any choice as the popup that I have it has the ability of staying full screen no matter what resolution or browser.
That basically forces that object to do exactly that, be relative to its surroundings. What THIS does are makes it be in those exact spot (within whatever container div you have it under, if it's underthan the whole page, if it's inside a div, than the top left corner of that div is 0,0) and you can move that new element with the margins (negative margins work as well for the top / left margins to “pull” them in that direction).
Your cure is to make sure the window mode. Aka mode is set to opaque. Just add that to the paras and embed, and it will fix the problem (where the Flash player will always be on top of everything).
These days we see a lot of parallax effects in web projects. You can achieve some dynamic results with CSS only, without affecting the website performance.
Few lines of CSS, and we have a nice template suitable for long one-page designs ;) The symptoms of Meunière’s disease are caused by the buildup of fluid in the compartments of the inner ear, called the labyrinth.
The membranous labyrinth is filled with a fluid called endomorph that, in the balance organs, stimulates receptors as the body moves. In the cochlea, fluid is compressed in response to sound vibrations, which stimulates sensory cells that send signals to the brain.
In Meunière’s disease, the endomorph buildup in the labyrinth interferes with the normal balance and hearing signals between the inner ear and the brain. Some researchers think that Meunière’s disease is the result of constrictions in blood vessels similar to those that cause migraine headaches.
Because Meunière’s disease appears to run in families, it could also be the result of genetic variations that cause abnormalities in the volume or regulation of endomorph fluid. Meunière’s disease is most often diagnosed and treated by an otolaryngologies (commonly called an ear, nose, and throat doctor, or ENT).
Two or more episodes of vertigo lasting at least 20 minutes each Tinnitus Temporary hearing loss A feeling of fullness in the ear To rule out other diseases, a doctor also might request magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) or computed tomography (CT) scans of the brain.
Meunière’s disease does not have a cure yet, but your doctor might recommend some treatments below to help you cope with the condition. Prescription drugs such as meclizine, diazepam, glycopyrrolate, and lorazepam can help relieve dizziness and shorten the attack.
Limiting dietary salt and taking diuretics (water pills) help some people control dizziness by reducing the amount of fluid the body retains, which may help lower fluid volume and pressure in the inner ear. Some people claim that caffeine, chocolate, and alcohol make their symptoms worse and either avoid or limit them in their diet.
Injecting the antibiotic gentamicin into the middle ear helps control vertigo but significantly raises the risk of hearing loss because gentamicin can damage the microscopic hair cells in the inner ear that help us hear. Some doctors inject a corticosteroid instead, which often helps reduce dizziness and has no risk of hearing loss.
The air pressure pulses appear to act on endomorph fluid to prevent dizziness. Although scientists have studied the use of some alternative medical therapies in Meunière’s disease treatment, there is still no evidence to show the effectiveness of such therapies as acupuncture or acupressure, tai chi, or herbal supplements such as ginkgo Balboa, niacin, or ginger root.
Insights into the biological mechanisms in the inner ear that cause Meunière’s disease will guide scientists as they develop preventive strategies and more effective treatment. Developing an in-ear device that uses a programmable microfluid pump (the size of a computer chip) to precisely deliver vertigo-relieving drugs to the inner ear.