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What's Next?

You should now have at least a beginning understanding of the different methods and techniques that can be used to help insure backward compatibility with earlier browsers that either don't support CSS at all or only partially support it. In this chapter, you also got some hands-on experience doing the following: including deprecated elements and attributes to dress up the appearance of pages in browsers that don't support CSS, setting up your pages to participate in the WaSP's Browser Upgrade Initiative, and using @import at-rules and MEDIA value LINK elements to shield Netscape Navigator 4, for instance, from styles that have a harmful or deleterious result in that browser.

This is the final chapter in this book. You should now have a fairly broad understanding of what CSS is, how it works, and how to use it to specify the formatting and appearance of your Web pages. You shouldn't expect to become an expert in CSS overnight, however; but with continuing practical experience implementing CSS in your own Web pages, there's no reason why you can't develop real expertise in using CSS.


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