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Almost no browser has 100 percent compliance with any standard, although some, such as Firefox and Opera, come pretty close with the DOM. Therefore, there is no guarantee that all the objects, properties, and methods of the DOM standard will be available in a given version of a browser, although a few level 1 and level 2 objects, properties, and methods have been available in all the browsers for some time. However, IE6++ and Firefox offer by far the closest compliance, with Opera and Safari catching up. Much of the material in the DOM standards has only recently been clarified, and a lot of DOM features and support have been added to only the latest browser versions. For this reason, examples in this chapter will be guaranteed to work on only the latest versions of IE, Firefox, Opera, and Safari. Although cross-browser scripting is a realistic goal, backwards support isn t at all. Although the standards might still not be fully implemented, they do give you an idea as to how a particular property or method should be implemented, and provide a guideline for all browser manufacturers to agree to work toward in later versions of their browsers. The DOM doesn t introduce any new HTML elements or style sheet properties to achieve its ends. The idea of the DOM is to make use of the existing technologies, and quite often the existing properties and methods of one or other of the browsers.Almost no browser has 100 percent compliance with any standard, although some, such as Firefox and Opera, come pretty close with the DOM. Therefore, there is no guarantee that all the objects, properties, and methods of the DOM standard will be available in a given version of a browser, although a few level 1 and level 2 objects, properties, and methods have been available in all the browsers for some time. However, IE6++ and Firefox offer by far the closest compliance, with Opera and Safari catching up. Much of the material in the DOM standards has only recently been clarified, and a lot of DOM features and support have been added to only the latest browser versions. For this reason, examples in this chapter will be guaranteed to work on only the latest versions of IE, Firefox, Opera, and Safari. Although cross-browser scripting is a realistic goal, backwards support isn t at all. Although the standards might still not be fully implemented, they do give you an idea as to how a particular property or method should be implemented, and provide a guideline for all browser manufacturers to agree to work toward in later versions of their browsers. The DOM doesn t introduce any new HTML elements or style sheet properties to achieve its ends. The idea of the DOM is to make use of the existing technologies, and quite often the existing properties and methods of one or other of the browsers.Almost no browser has 100 percent compliance with any standard, although some, such as Firefox and Opera, come pretty close with the DOM. Therefore, there is no guarantee that all the objects, properties, and methods of the DOM standard will be available in a given version of a browser, although a few level 1 and level 2 objects, properties, and methods have been available in all the browsers for some time. However, IE6++ and Firefox offer by far the closest compliance, with Opera and Safari catching up. Much of the material in the DOM standards has only recently been clarified, and a lot of DOM features and support have been added to only the latest browser versions. For this reason, examples in this chapter will be guaranteed to work on only the latest versions of IE, Firefox, Opera, and Safari. Although cross-browser scripting is a realistic goal, backwards support isn t at all. Although the standards might still not be fully implemented, they do give you an idea as to how a particular property or method should be implemented, and provide a guideline for all browser manufacturers to agree to work toward in later versions of their browsers. The DOM doesn t introduce any new HTML elements or style sheet properties to achieve its ends. The idea of the DOM is to make use of the existing technologies, and quite often the existing properties and methods of one or other of the browsers.Almost no browser has 100 percent compliance with any standard, although some, such as Firefox and Opera, come pretty close with the DOM. Therefore, there is no guarantee that all the objects, properties, and methods of the DOM standard will be available in a given version of a browser, although a few level 1 and level 2 objects, properties, and methods have been available in all the browsers for some time. However, IE6++ and Firefox offer by far the closest compliance, with Opera and Safari catching up. Much of the material in the DOM standards has only recently been clarified, and a lot of DOM features and support have been added to only the latest browser versions. For this reason, examples in this chapter will be guaranteed to work on only the latest versions of IE, Firefox, Opera, and Safari. Although cross-browser scripting is a realistic goal, backwards support isn t at all. Although the standards might still not be fully implemented, they do give you an idea as to how a particular property or method should be implemented, and provide a guideline for all browser manufacturers to agree to work toward in later versions of their browsers. The DOM doesn t introduce any new HTML elements or style sheet properties to achieve its ends. The idea of the DOM is to make use of the existing technologies, and quite often the existing properties and methods of one or other of the browsers.

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