Review of Related Literature and Studies

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Category: Business and Industry

Date Submitted: 03/11/2015 01:47 AM

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Usage Recommendation |

use it, but don't rely on it |

* COLS: how many cols in the frameset * ROWS: how many rows in the frameset * FRAMEBORDER: if the frames should have borders |   | * FRAMESPACING: space between the frames * BORDER: space between frames * BORDERCOLOR: color of frame borders |

<FRAMESET ...> defines the general layout of a web page that uses frames. <FRAMESET ...> is used in conjunction with<FRAME ...> and <NOFRAMES>.

<FRAMESET ...> creates a "table of documents" in which each rectangle (called a "frame") in the table holds a separate document. In its simplest use, <FRAMESET ...> states how many columns and/or rows will be in the "table". You must use either the COLS or the ROWS attributes or both. For example, this code creates a set of frames that is two columns wide and two rows deep:

this code | produces this |

<HTML> <HEAD> <TITLE>A Basic Example of Frames</TITLE> </HEAD> <FRAMESET ROWS="75%, *" COLS="*, 40%"> <FRAME SRC="framea.html"> <FRAME SRC="frameb.html"> <FRAME SRC="framec.html"> <FRAME SRC="framed.html"> </FRAMESET> </HTML> | this page |

<FRAMESET ...> itself only define how many rows and columns of frames there will be. <FRAME ...> defines what files will actual go into those frames.

<FRAMESET ...> can be nested within another <FRAMESET ...> to create a "table within a table". By doing this you can create frames that are not strict grids like in the example above. This set of nested framesets creates the popular "title and sidebar" layout.

this code | produces this |

<HTML> <HEAD>...