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Chapter 24. Designing and Deploying Data... > Understanding Access’s Dynamic HTML ...

Understanding Access’s Dynamic HTML Implementation

If you’re new to authoring dynamic Web pages, you first must grasp the terminology used by DAP. Internet-related terminology is replete with three- to five-letter acronyms (TLA and 5LA) that belie the complexity of the underlying technology. If you’re conversant with DHTML basics, skip to the “Getting Acquainted with Page and Page Design Views” section. If you’ve worked with DAP in Access 2000 or 2002, you can move ahead to the “Modifying the Design of AutoPage DAP” section.

Dynamic HTML doesn’t currently have the status of an Internet standard, so DHTML implementations vary among browser publishers and versions. In this book, an Internet standard is defined as a World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) Recommendation or an Internet Engineering Task Force (IETF) Request for Comment (RFC). Most of today’s W3C and IETF standards represent consensus among the groups’ voting members—vendors plus a few governments and universities—not the Internet community as a whole.


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