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Cascading Style Sheets Level 2 Revision 1 (CSS 2.1)
W3C Recommendation 07 June 2011. By Bert Bos, Tantek Çelik, Ian Hickson and Håkon Wium Lie. This specification defines Cascading Style Sheets, level 2 revision 1 ( CSS 2.1 ). CSS 2.1 is a style sheet language that allows authors and users to attach style ( e.g., fonts and spacing ) to structured documents ( e.g., HTML documents and XML applications ). By separating the presentation style of documents from the content of documents, CSS 2.1 simplifies Web authoring and site maintenance. CSS 2.1 builds on CSS2 which builds on CSS1. It supports media-specific style sheets so that authors may tailor the presentation of their documents to visual browsers, aural devices, printers, braille devices, handheld devices, etc. It also supports content positioning, table layout, features for internationalization and some properties related to user interface. All browsers support CSS 2.1 today. W3C Stands for the World Wide Web Consortium. W3C was created by Tim Berners-Lee, in October 1994. W3C is working to make the Web accessible to all users ( despite differences in culture, education, ability, resources, and physical limitations ). Some well known W3C members are: IBM, Microsoft, Apple, Adobe, Macromedia, Sun Microsystems, America Online. The most important work done by the W3C is the development of Web specifications ( called Recommendations ) that describe communication protocols ( like HTML and XML ) and other building blocks of the Web.
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