By default, frames are separated by borders with 3-D beveled edges, and each frame has a scrollbar if its contents do not fit in their entirety. This section looks at the attributes that give you greater control over the display and function of frames.
default, framed documents display with a 3-D border between each
frame. These borders visually divide the sections and also serve as a
handle for resizing. The HTML 4.01 specification allows for borders
to be controlled only at the frame level (in the
<frame> tag). However, browsers also support
the nonstandard method of setting borders and border thicknesses for
the whole page in the
Specifying borders can be unpredictable because Internet Explorer and Navigator developed their own methods for doing things early on. This has improved somewhat now that both are making an effort to be standards-compliant. It is still best to experiment to get the effect you want, and be sure to do plenty of testing (including in older browsers).
frameborder attribute in the
<frameset> tag to turn the 3-D border on and
off for all the frames on the page. Its values are 1 (on, the
default) and 0 (off). For early versions of Navigator (pre-6),
Netscape’s documentation calls for the values
yes (on) and
no (off); however,
in my experience, the traditional 1 and 0 values seem to work as far
back as Navigator 3.0.
Turning the frameborder off removes only the ...