> That specific examples could be given which appear to break "the rules"
> is unquestionable
So shouldn't the standards take into consideration the possibilities,
rather than saying 'It must always be this way'?
> although the two examples above are syntactically and grammatically
> incorrect and can't therefore be used as strong examples of how the HTML
> and CSS specifications appear to be "broken".
It's the best I could do on short notice. The point was that there are
cases where a list is part of a paragraph before it.
Right or wrong, when thinking semantically, I think of a screen reader. I
presume this screen reader would read the way I would read. I would pause
at the end of a sentence or paragraph; therefore, if the paragraph ended
and then a list began, but the list was part of the paragraph, there
shouldn't be a pause. At least in my opinion.
> (I'm presuming you have kids?!)
Yeah, 50... in our Youth group...
Just one of my own, but he's not old enough to need permission slips yet:
Sponsored by www.westciv.com - CSS resources | software | learning