<OBJECT ID="Chromeffects" WIDTH=512 HEIGHT=512 CLASSID="CLSID:8A2A7F99-09DA-11D1-B33A-00A0C90A8FB6">
<!DOCTYPE SCENE SYSTEM "cr.dtd">
<SCENE3D BRIGHTNESS="1" COLOR="#000000">
<BOX ID="box1" HEIGHT="2" WIDTH="2" DEPTH="2" POSITION="0 0 0">
<SURFACE SRC="http://www.microsoft.com" />
<ROTATE3D BY="0 1 0 360" DURATION="3" REPEAT="forever"/>
This is no better or worse than:
Edit: It's called E4X. Thanks @woogley
It's crazy how similar this is with JSX
* Using a script tag,
* With the remainder of the JS-commented line beginning a CDATA block.
Then at the end of the script you'd have another JS-commented line to end the CDATA block.
Edit: I thought more about this and remembered someone on the Firefox Addons site complained that the author of "lesschrome" (an extension which hides the "chrome" automatically) was being jealous(!) of Google Chrome. Couldn't find the comment and the following funny discussion though.
Similarly, you can't see the pixels on a Chromebook Pixel and Google Glass are glasses without actual glasses.
This even extends to the title:tagline as you mention. Four words, "Gravity: Don't let go", efficiently conveys the whole tone of the film.
But yes, Firefox's user-stylesheet for XUL is called 'chrome.css' (or 'userchrome.css', I forget).
As opposed to `userContent.css` (located in the same directory) for injecting user level stylesheets to content document cascade.
Ok I'm done.
This goes even more if you considered how complex browser UIs were getting. Here's IE6:
Oddly enough, Netscape 6 / Mozilla Browser seems to have been one of the first browsers to start paring down the UI - this looks a lot like Google Chrome today:
Which makes sense as Netscape 4 was doing things like adding a 'Shop' button to the browser toolbar.
I think I had something like Pentium 200 or maybe even an AMD K2 or K3 233 or 266 at that time and this thing struggled with Chrome. I want to say the minimum requirement was a Pentium 350mhz.
I think I had 1 or 2 CD beta release before the program was axed.
And Google Fiber, which fell apart.