When embedding a linked image into an HTML page it will have a blue border by default which can be helpful at times to see that the image is linked to a URL however most of the time it looks ugly. Use the information below to remove this border completely. The border may show purple if you have visited the URL before however if you have not it will show blue.
Textile formatting is used in numerous wiki applications and other places where easy formatting is needed for text input fields without using a WYSIWYG interface. Currently I am using textile a bunch because I spend at least some time every day adding tickets, updating tickets, and adding/modifying wiki pages in Redmine. In Redmine you have the option of using Textile formatting or no formatting by default. If anyone is on the fence regarding Textile formatting I suggest you give it a chance as it grows on you after a short amount of time.
There are a couple different ways to outline each cell within a table created using textile. Below I will explain two options available to put a border around each cell. First lets explain how to create a basic table of cell provider email addresses using Textile.
The Redmine developers turned off Textile inline styles because of a security risk with XSS attacks. I explain below how to turn the inline styles back on if your Redmine server is protected from unauthorized access. I would suggest keeping textile styles off if your Redmine server has public access. The main point of this article is to point out that the styling such as background colors, css, table borders, cell borders, etc. is turned off by default.
If you do decide to turn inline styles back on using the information below then here is a note from the Textile Reference Manual (link):
I am by no means a CSS guru but I definitely have to do my fair share. Last night I was struggling with creating a three column grid with multiple rows inside of another div. Everything I was trying ended up blowing out of the sides of the original div or no matter what I tried I was unable to get the image and text within each chunk of the grid to line up properly. Below is the HTML file with the CSS built in for easy testing and then it can be picked apart to use however you see fir. This was definitely the most helpful way for me to integrate with my other templates once I was able to visualize it in the most simple manner.
Ever since we started this site I have been struggling with posting code snippets into WordPress blog posts. First I was attempting to use the <pre> and <code> tags but they would blow out the side of my Mandingo theme with two columns. I would then try to go through the code and break the lines at the right places trying to do the formatting myself… no a brilliant idea. Justin whom also posts on this site suggested Markdown which works great. I even put some effort into learning it and don’t mind using it at all. I installed the Text Control plugin and replaced its markdown.php with Markdown Extras markdown.php file which worked like a charm. My problem was that I was still blowing out the side of my theme. After a fairly long search I found a plugin that I did not find on WordPress.org but directly on the developers site called QuickCode which you can locate here.