Anybody out there who’s good with PayPal? I need some help creating a donation form, which after successful completion, will allow a user to turn off a particular feature.
I’ve seen plenty of paypal forms which allows users to download an item after purchase, but I am not selling anything… I just want to make it so that after donating, users can turn off a notice.
If you know how to do this, contact me via my profile and let me know what kind of price range I’d be looking at to have this coded.
I’ve got some to give away too if anyone’s interested…
anybody else agree or disagree?
Sorry to tell you this mate but that’s not the best advice. Use negative margins.
Hmm, I can point to an article that says the exact opposite: http://www.bennadel.com/blog/1174-Negative-CSS-Margins-Are-Not-Cool.htm
However, since I haven’t sold a billion dollars worth of TF stuff, and since the person who wrote that article isn’t as popular as the All Mighty Smashing Mag… I suppose it wouldn’t matter much what that article or I say.
I personally don’t use negative margins anymore… I prefer using relative/absolute positioning instead.
If you define a parent’s position as relative, then you can define it’s first level child elements as absolute and get the same effect as using a negative margin.
Thanks for your answer, I totally agree with you, but I was wondering if for buyers (or people who have to update the site) it wouldn’t be a bit difficult to understand how it works. When you make a whole menu with a sprite, any change may modify all background placement (which can be quite boring when updating the CSS ).
I would say that the easiest way to set your buyers or clients up for success in terms of making it easy to understand how to edit the sprite would be to ensure that you leave a uniform amount of blank space between each item in the sprite on both axes…
If they can pick up on the pattern, then they shouldn’t have any trouble at all when it comes to updating the accompanying CSS .