%# $Id: help.html,v 1.5 2006-12-06 14:07:17 mike Exp $ <%args> $help <%doc> For some totally irrational, retarded and undocumented reason, the element in XHTML 1.0 Strict does not have the "target" element, so instead I have to use XHTML 1.0 Transitional. Well, great. If you enjoy reading TOTALLY unhelpful answers, try http://www.w3.org/MarkUp/2004/xhtml-faq#target which says: Why was the target attribute removed from XHTML 1.1? It wasn't. XHTML 1.0 comes in three versions: strict, transitional, and frameset. All three of these were deliberately kept as close as possible to HTML 4.01 as XML would allow. XHTML 1.1 is an updated version of XHTML 1.0 strict, and no version of HTML strict has ever included the target attribute. The other two versions, transitional and frameset, were not updated, because there was nothing to update. If you want to use the target attribute, use XHTML 1.0 transitional. And, yes, this is the ONLY mention of "target" in the W3C's FAQ. If you want slightly more information, a thread at http://www.thescripts.com/forum/thread96361.html asks and answers the question: If this attribute is indeed deprecated, which seems to be the case, is there an alternative to target="_blank" to open hyperlinks in a new/blank window? Not that I know of, other than using javascript. Nice one, W3C! Way to improve cross-browser portability! IRSpy help: <% $help %>

IRSpy help: <% $help %>

<%perl> my @path = split /\//, $help; foreach my $i (0 .. $#path) { my $partialPath = join("/", @path[0..$#path-$i]); eval { $m->comp("/help/$partialPath.html") }; print "

[No help for '$partialPath']

\n" if $@; }