So you read the article XHTML 3.0 announced! and wanted more information.
Sorry, you just need to figure out what that means.
See also: The Security Flag in the IPv4 Header (RFC 3514, 1 April 2003).
lighgreenis nonstandard, and by CSS specifications, browsers should ignore a CSS declaration that uses it. (Stewart Gordon has kindly pointed out that the name
lighgreendoes not occur in the announcement. That’s true;
lightgreenappears there, and is recognized by some browsers. This, incidentally, shows that “mnemonic” color names are rather problematic: it’s hard to remember which of them are standard, and you might mistype them more easily than color codes, since you know you need to be careful with numeric codes.)
blockquotefor indentation has always been a paradigmatic symptom of bad HTML authoring.
<font size=10>mentioned as an example of natural default units would conflict with HTML rules, according to which such a tag is valid – but the
sizeattribute is interpreted in a peculiar way, not as points.
When I wrote the document, I didn’t realize what XSL-FO (eXtensible Stylesheet Language – Formatting Objects) is. It’s actually a much better parody, except that it is presumably wasn’t meant to be. But maybe the parody is implicitly revealed in its verbosity, which probably ensures it will never gain popularity. Take this example from a nice XSL-FO tutorial: