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W3c Validation... So Close!


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#1 TheInfiniteOne

TheInfiniteOne

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Posted 20 January 2007 - 10:25 PM

I have been working on my website trying to make it W3C Valid but I have stuck with only 2 errors left. I have tried just about everything and I'm kinda stuck. I have 2 floating <td>'s but I'm not sure where to properly close them off. I feel I may have a table error thats causing it. I also have CSS controlling everything but I'm not sure if that could be causing it.

Here is the errors:

http://validator.w3.org/check?uri=http%3A%...;doctype=Inline

# Error  Line 171 column 19: document type does not allow element "td" here.

<td class="maincol">

The element named above was found in a context where it is not allowed. This could mean that you have incorrectly nested elements -- such as a "style" element in the "body" section instead of inside "head" -- or two elements that overlap (which is not allowed).

One common cause for this error is the use of XHTML syntax in HTML documents. Due to HTML's rules of implicitly closed elements, this error can create cascading effects. For instance, using XHTML's "self-closing" tags for "meta" and "link" in the "head" section of a HTML document may cause the parser to infer the end of the "head" section and the beginning of the "body" section (where "link" and "meta" are not allowed; hence the reported error).

# Error Line 393 column 3: document type does not allow element "td" here.

<td>

Here is the link to my website: http://www.softhardware.net/

<!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Transitional//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-transitional.dtd">
<html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">
<head>

<title>Soft Hardware Powered by Matt Herrin</title>

<link href="MattHerrin@SoftHardware.net" />
<link rel="alternate" type="application/rss+xml" title="RSS" href="http://www.softhardware.net/rss/rss.xml" />
<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" />
<meta name="keywords" content="technology, computers, computer forum, internet, forum, hardware, software, web development, programming, computer support, technical help, help, technician, techinical, computer support forums, computer help" />
<meta name="description" content="Need Computer Help? We specialize in Computer Hardware and Software Support, Programming, Internet Security, Modifications and Gaming." />
<meta name="author" content="Matt Herrin" />
<meta name="ROBOTS" content="ALL" />
<link rel="SHORTCUT ICON" href="http://www.softhardware.net/images/FAVICON.ico" />
<link rel="stylesheet" href="http://www.softhardware.net/css/style.css" type="text/css" />

<style type="text/css">
<!--
.style1 {color: #000000}
a:link {
	color: #000000;
	text-decoration: none;
}
a:hover {
	color: #3399FF;
	text-decoration: none;
}
}
a:visited {
	text-decoration: none;
}
a:active {
	text-decoration: none;
}
.style3 {
	color: #4D73C3;
	font-weight: bold;
}
-->
</style>

<script type="text/javascript">

function doit(){
if (!window.print){
alert("You need NS4.x to use this print button!")
return
}
window.print()
}
//-->
</script>
</head>

<body background="http://www.softhardware.net/images/bg.gif">
<div><br /></div>
<center>
<table width="945" border="0" cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" id="main">
<tr>
<td width="945">
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<td class="contentheading" width="100%">Apple's 802.11n accounting conundrum</td>
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<span class="small">Written by Tom Krazit | January 20, 2007</span></td>
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<p><a href="http://news.com.com/Apples+802.11n+accounting+conundrum/2100-1044_3-6151790.html?tag=nefd.lede">
<img src="http://www.softhardware.net/images/apple.gif" alt="" title="Apple's 802.11n accounting conundrum" border="0" /></a></p>

<p><b>Apple's explanation of a planned Wi-Fi upgrade fee has its roots in obscure accounting rules that tell companies how to book sales of future product upgrades.</b></p>
<p>
Apple said Thursday that it plans to charge customers $1.99 for a software download that enables the 802.11n Wi-Fi technology currently present in almost all MacBooks and MacBook Pros with Intel's Core 2 Duo processor. The company says accounting rules known as generally accepted accounting principles (GAAP) force it to ask for money for the download.
</p>
<p>

"During the past several months Apple has shipped some Macs with the hardware to support 802.11n, but the draft of the 802.11n specification was not complete enough to create the required software," Apple spokeswoman Lynn Fox said in an e-mail to CNET News.com. "Now that the draft specification is complete, we are ready to distribute the software to make the 802.11n hardware in these Macs come to life."
</p>
<p>
But because the company has already recognized all the revenue from the sales of those computers, it has to now charge customers at least a nominal fee in order to establish the value of its software upgrade and satisfy an obscure accounting regulation known as SOP 97-2, said Fox.
</p>
<p>
Apple didn't have to do it this way, say accounting experts. But the company most likely faced difficult choices in relation to the upgrade: It could have held off on shipping the new Macs until the upgrade software was ready. It could have skipped the 802.11n capabilities altogether. Or it could have deferred revenue from the new Macs until the software was ready--all unlikely and unpalatable options.
</p>
<p>
Hence, the $1.99 fee.
</p>
<p>
Of course, back when the Macs first shipped, Apple could have told customers that the upgrade cost was coming and avoided customer backlash over the surprise fee, but that didn't happen either.
</p>
<p>
"To be certain, GAAP does not require companies to charge customers," said Gerard Carney, a spokesman for the Financial Accounting Standards Board (FASB), which updates and maintains GAAP standards for accounting. "Further, GAAP does not tell companies how to run their business," he wrote in an e-mail.
</p>

<p><b>And now, for the tricky part...</b></p>
<p>
The 802.11n Wi-Fi standard delivers faster wireless connection speeds and greater network range. It has been delayed a few times, but the Wi-Fi Alliance, a group of companies charged with managing the standard, is getting ready to certify products based on the specification. Apple announced at its recent Macworld Expo in San Francisco that it would start shipping a new 802.11n Airport Extreme Base Station and the upgrade software for $179 in February, around the same time it will ship its Apple TV product, which also has an 802.11n chip.
</p>
<p>
Apple began selling MacBook Pro notebooks with Intel's Core 2 Duo processor in September, later adding that chip to MacBooks and iMacs. However, the company also included 802.11n chips in almost all of those systems without telling buyers, Apple CEO Steve Jobs revealed at Macworld last week.
</p>
<p>
Here comes the tricky part: under accounting regulations developed over the last several years, when companies sell a product with multiple pieces that are delivered at different times, they must determine the separate value of each piece of that product, accounting experts say. And the company can only record the revenue associated with a specific piece when it is delivered to the customer.
</p>
<p>
This is a very common practice in many industries, said Ryan LaFond, assistant professor for accounting at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Sloan School of Business. For example, magazines receive all the money for a full year's subscription at the time the subscription is purchased, but they only record that as revenue as each issue is delivered, deferring the remaining balance into a liability account called unearned revenue.
</p>
<p>
But magazine readers purchase a subscription knowing they'll get an issue every week or month, which establishes the value of each issue and lets the accountants know how much money to recognize as revenue each month.
</p>

<p>
In order to figure out how much revenue can be booked up front, companies need what's called "vendor-specific objective evidence" of the value of the separate pieces of software. In other words, they need to prove how much each piece of software would be worth if it was sold separately, as opposed to how much it's worth in a package deal with other pieces of software.
</p>
<p>
The problem is you can't prove what some things are worth until you sell them. What's the value of a software upgrade to 802.11n on the open market? Apple isn't going to let any other company sell software that would upgrade a piece of its hardware, making it almost impossible to establish a market value for that software.
</p>
<p>
That means a company in this situation would have to defer all the revenue associated with the product until it can establish the value of the Wi-Fi upgrade, or until it delivers the complete set of software, said Brett Trueman, a professor of accounting with the Anderson Business School at the University of California at Los Angeles. So, Apple would have had to defer all the revenue for Macs sold with the 802.11n chips from September until it delivers the upgrade in February, and that's not a realistic option.
</p>
<p>
So now, Apple has to establish a value for the Wi-Fi upgrade in order to satisfy the requirement to separately account for the different pieces of software. One easy way to do that is to charge people for it.
</p>
<p>
There's absolutely nothing in the GAAP requirements that says Apple must charge its customers for that software upgrade. The only requirement imposed by GAAP is that Apple must account for the separate value of the 802.11n capability, said MIT's LaFond. It can do this by creating a value at the time of purchase or it can wait until it delivers that capability to record all the revenue associated with the product.
</p>
<p>
Another option, if the company had wanted to keep the 802.11n capabilities secret, is to create a "new arrangement" with the customer. Apple sold the customer a notebook in September, and is now selling the customer 802.11n capabilities for that notebook. These are two separate transactions that satisfy the need to account for the undelivered 802.11n capability as well as Apple's desire to book all the revenue for the notebook up front and keep the use of the 802.11n chip a secret.

</p>
<p>
Any of those options would satisfy Apple's need to account for the separate delivery times for the Macs and the 802.11n capabilities, according to several experts interviewed for this article. But simply blaming the fee on GAAP, or on the Sarbanes-Oxley regulations as some rumors have suggested, does not tell the full story.
</p>
<p>
"If I'm a company, and I want to give my customer something, GAAP isn't going to prevent you from doing that," LaFond said. But at a time when Apple's accounting practices are under significant scrutiny from regulators looking into the company's stock-options backdating practices, the company has to be extra careful about following the proper procedures while keeping financial analysts happy with strong earnings reports.
</p>
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<td class="contentheading" width="100%">Adobe ships Flash player for Linux</td>
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<span class="small">Written by Stephen Shankland | January 18-19, 2007</span></td>
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<p><a href="http://news.com.com/Adobe+ships+Flash+player+for+Linux/2100-7344_3-6150956.html?tag=cd.lede">
<img src="http://www.softhardware.net/images/adobeflash.jpg" alt="" title="Adobe ships Flash player for Linux" border="0" /></a></p>

<p><b>Adobe Systems on Tuesday made good on a promise to release a Linux version of the latest Flash Player, software that lets Web browsers view multimedia information such as YouTube videos or animated advertisements.</b></p>

<p>
The software is one ingredient needed to make Linux computers competitive with Windows and Mac OS X systems, for which Adobe released version 9 of the Flash Player in November. The new version will be distributed along with the software from the two major commercial Linux powers, Red Hat and Novell, Adobe said Wednesday.
</p>
<p>
Although the Flash Player itself is proprietary software, Adobe has made one significant component an open-source program, the ActionScript Virtual Machine that executes JavaScript programs on Web pages. The Mozilla Foundation, which oversees the Firefox Web browser, houses the open-source JavaScript project, called Tamarin.
</p>
<p>
Although the JavaScript engine is a major component, Adobe has not released other parts of the Flash Player, including its graphics rendering, networking and media handling engines, said Pam Deziel, Adobe's director of platform product marketing. "We don't currently have plans for making additional elements open-source," Deziel said.
</p>
<p>
Red Hat said it will include Flash Player 9 in its Red Hat Enterprise Linux 5, due to ship February 28. And Novell will include Flash 9 on Service Pack 1 of Novell's Suse Linux Enterprise Desktop 10, along with Firefox 2.0, the company said. 
</p>
<p>
Version 7 of the Flash Player was available for Linux, but Adobe, which acquired Flash developer Macromedia, skipped version 8. Flash Player 9 features include faster program execution, support for ActionScript 3 programs, and better text readability.
</p>
<p>
The Linux version lacks some features, such as a full-screen mode and automatic updates. It works with Firefox, Mozilla and SeaMonkey browsers, all part of the Mozilla project, but people using Opera, Konqueror or Netscape browsers should expect instabilities, Adobe said.

</p>
<p>
The Flash Player is a free download.
</p>
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<td class="contentheading" width="100%">Upgrading Your Hardware For Windows Vista</td>
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<span class="small">Written by Jay Dougherty | January 15-17, 2007</span></td>
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<p><a href="http://www.playfuls.com/news_05812_Upgrading_Your_Hardware_For_Windows_Vista.html">
<img src="http://www.softhardware.net/images/vista.jpg"
alt="" title="Upgrading Your Hardware For Windows Vista" border="0" /></a></p>

<p><b>You might be ready to move to Windows Vista, but is your PC?
Microsoft's new operating system, due to appear on store shelves over the coming weeks, will make some hefty   demands on computer hardware.</b></p>

<p>
Conservative estimates from research group Softchoice and others suggest that at least 50 per cent of PCs currently in use do not meet Vista's minimum system requirements. That figure jumps to over 90 per cent among PCs used in corporations.
</p>

<p>The big question facing consumers who want to adopt Vista sooner rather than later is whether it makes more sense to buy a completely new PC or whether individual component upgrades will suffice.
</p>
<p>It's a tough call, considering that upgrading just two or three key parts of your PC - such as the video card and hard drive - can cost about a quarter of the price of a new machine.
</p>
<p><b>--- Vista's hardware requirements</b></p>
<p>At a minimum, says Microsoft, your PC should have at least an 800 MHz processor, 512 megabytes (MB) of system memory (RAM), and a graphics card with 128 MB of RAM. It's important to note that these specification are indeed for a minimum configuration, one which will not allow you to take advantage of all of Vista's performance enhancments.
</p>
<p>The preferred configuration would include at least a 1 GHz processor and 1 gigabyte (GB) of system memory. Some computer makers, though, including Dell, are wisely recommending that the amount of RAM for Vista be doubled - to 2 GB.
</p>
<p><b>--- What's in your PC?</b></p>
<p>Before you can decide whether or how to upgrade your PC, you have to know what's in it. If you've managed to keep the original bill of sale or hardware specification sheet for your PC, you're in luck. You'll know exactly what you have lurking in your computer by scanning the document.
</p>
<p>If you have no idea of what's in your computer, never fear. There are several web sites available that can scan your computer for free and present you with a list of its major components. The best is PC Pitstop, which has an easy-to-use Vista Readiness scanner (<a href="http://pcpitstop.com/vistaready/default.asp">http://pcpitstop.com/vistaready/default.asp</a>) that will compare the contents of your PC against the hardware recommended by Microsoft.

</p>
<p>Log on to PC Pitstop's page, and click Take The Test. You may be asked to allow PC Pitstop to install a cookie onto your PC to facilitate the test. If you're worried about the nature of the cookie, you can find a full description of any cookie that PC Pitstop uses at the PC Pitstop Cookies page (<a href="http://pcpitstop.com/faq/cookies.asp">http://pcpitstop.com/faq/cookies.asp</a>).
</p>
<p><b>--- Upgrade priorities</b></p>
<p>
If your PC is falls below Vista's hardware requirements or recommendations in one or more areas, which area should you worry about most?
</p>
<p>Your graphics card is probably the most important upgrade you can make in a computer that's less than four years old. That's because Vista's Aero interface draws heavily upon the graphics card. Not having enough graphics card memory will not allow you to experience Vista as it is intended to be used.
</p>
<p>Second on the list of reasonable upgrades would be system memory. Vista will choke often even on 512 MB of RAM, and your work will frequently grind to a halt, as the hard drive churns constantly to compensate for insufficient RAM.
</p>
<p>A hard drive upgrade may also be worthwhile, since older hard drives that spin slower than 7200 revolutions per minute will hamper Vista's performance, which is heavily dependent upon the speed of hard drives.
</p>
<p>If you find yourself wanting or needing to upgrade three or more components of your PC, consider selling or donating your machine and buying a completely new one. Add the cost of three or more components to the hassle of actually installing them or having them installed in your current machine, and you're looking at a bad deal compared to the benefits of having an entirely new machine that's been built from the ground up to handle today's software.

</p>
<p>Notebook users may want to spring for a new machine even faster than desktop users. Upgrading a notebook computer - especially the graphics card - can be difficult if not impossible.
</p>
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Edited by TheInfiniteOne, 20 January 2007 - 10:27 PM.


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#2 Yourhighness

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Posted 21 January 2007 - 01:55 PM

Hi whatever error it was, it seems oke now. See below:

Posted Image

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#3 Andrew

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Posted 26 January 2007 - 07:37 PM

According to my validator, you should delete the </td> that appears on line 553.

But the W3C validotor says it's fine. It looks fine... If it ain't broke....

Edited by Amazing Andrew, 26 January 2007 - 07:39 PM.





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