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HTML pages errors

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HTML pages errors

Post by S-t-e-v-e- on December 29th 2011, 9:28 pm

it willn't allow me to make an HTML page on both of my forum just wondering what going off i keep getting this message


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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by LGforum on December 29th 2011, 9:41 pm

This message usually occurs when your HTML page contains a censored word.
I find the most common is the word 'buy'. Im not sure why it is censored.

But look for that word in your page and replace it with 'purchase' or something.

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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by S-t-e-v-e- on December 29th 2011, 9:54 pm

i just the basic html code and get the same error

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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by probidthetalk on December 30th 2011, 2:25 am

Mind sharing what the code is that you are trying to use? We can sit here and guess what the issue is but unless we see the code, nothing will get solved.

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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by S-t-e-v-e- on December 30th 2011, 2:34 pm

Code:
/* FAQ page
--------------------------------------------- */
h5 {
   font-weight: normal;
   color: #336699;
   border-bottom: 1px solid #CCCCCC;
   font-size: 1.3em;
   margin-top: 0.5em;
   margin-bottom: 0.5em;
   padding: 5px 0 5px 0;
}
#text1 {
   width: 1015px;
   margin: 0px auto;
   overflow: auto;
   background: #ffffff;
}
#faqcol4 {
        width: 486.5px;
        float: left;
    height: 290px;
        padding: 10px;
   background: #F3F7FA;
   border: 1px solid #bcd4e3;
        border-right: none;   
}
#faqcol5 {
        width: 486.5px;   
        float: left;
    height: 290px;
        padding: 10px;
        list-style: none;   
   background: #F3F7FA;
   border: 1px solid #bcd4e3;
        border-left: none;      
}
#faqcolanswersfirst {
        width: 973px;
    background: #E9F0F5;
   margin-bottom: 7px;
        padding-left: 10px;
        padding-right: 10px;
   margin-top: 322px;
   border: 1px solid #bcd4e3;   
}
.faqcolanswers10 {
        width: 973px;
    background: #E9F0F5;
   margin-bottom: 7px;
        padding-left: 10px;
        padding-right: 10px;
   border: 1px solid #bcd4e3;
}   
.faqcolanswers20 {
        width: 973px;
    background: #ECF3F7;
   margin-bottom: 7px;
        padding-left: 10px;
        padding-right: 10px;
   border: 1px solid #bcd4e3;
}
.style4 {
   font-family: "Lucida Grande", Verdana, Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif;
   padding-bottom: 2px;   
        color:#000000;
   font-weight: bold;   
}
.style5 {
   font-size: 0.9em;
   margin-bottom: 0.5em;
   font-family: "Lucida Grande", Verdana, Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif;
}
.style6 {
   font-size: 1.2em;
   font-weight: bold;
        color:#000000;   
   font-family: "Lucida Grande", Verdana, Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif;
   padding-top: 8px;
}
.style7 {
   padding-bottom: 8px;
   border-bottom: 1px dashed #CCCCCC;
}


Code:
        <div id="text1">
             
             <h2><a name="faqlinks">Frequently Asked Questions</a></h2>
            
             <div id="faqcol4">
                <div class="style4">Puppies Staffordshire Bull Terriers</div>                   
                <a href="#faq1" class="style5">At what age does a puppy get their first vaccination?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq2" class="style5">What do I need for my new puppy?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq3" class="style5">how long after vaccination is it safe to take my puppy out on a walk?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq4" class="style5">How long and how often should you walk a puppy?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq5" class="style5">What is a puppy mill?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq6" class="style5">How do I know how much to feed my puppy?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq7" class="style5">Can I feed my puppy adult food?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq8" class="style5">Why should I crate train my dog?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq9" class="style5">What do I need to do to keep my new puppy fit and healthy?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq10" class="style5">How often do I need to worm my puppy?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq11" class="style5">Should my puppy mix with other dogs?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq12" class="style5">When should I insure my puppy?</a><br /> <br />
                 <div class="style4">Adults Staffordshire Bull Terriers</div>
                <a href="#faq13" class="style5">My dog is eating his own poop – What can I do?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq14" class="style5">I think my dog has fleas – what should I do?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq15" class="style5">Are older dogs trainable?</a><br />
                    <a href="#faq16" class="style5">Why do dogs eat grass?</a><br />
                 </div>            
            
             <div id="faqcol5">
              <div class="style4">Senior Staffordshire Bull Terriers</div>
                <a href="#ssbt" class="style5">How should I care for my older dog?</a><br />
             <a href="#ssbt1" class="style5">Is my pet acting this way due to old age or is he sick?</a><br />
             <a href="#ssbt2" class="style5">Senior dog foods</a><br />            
                <a href="#ssbt3" class="style5">My dog is weeing on his bed while he's asleep. Why is my he doing that?</a>      
             <br /> <br />
              <div class="style4">Behavior</div>
                <a href="#beh" class="style5">Why does my dog howl when he's left alone?</a><br />
                <a href="#beh1" class="style5">Why is my dog so obsessed with smell?</a><br />
                <a href="#beh2" class="style5">How can I get my dog to walk with a leash?</a><br />
                <a href="#beh3" class="style5">Why does my dog pant?</a><br /> <br />            
              <div class="style4">Uk Dog Laws</div>
                <a href="#dog" class="style5">What types of dogs are prohibited under the legislation?</a><br />
                <a href="#dog1" class="style5">What are the penalties for owning a dangerous dog?</a><br />
                <a href="#dog2" class="style5">What action can be taken when a dog attacks a person?</a><br />            
             </div>
            
             <div id="faqcolanswersfirst">
             <h5>Puppies Staffordshire Bull Terriers</h5>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq1">At what age does a puppy get their first vaccination?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">A puppy’s first vaccination is usually given at around 8 weeks with a second at 10-12 weeks. He’ll be fully protected 2 weeks after the second dose, and yearly vaccinations will maintain his immunity.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq2">What do I need for my new puppy?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">A first time puppy owner will need quite a few things to start off with, and it's best if you've acquired these items before you bring your new pet home. Bowls, one for water, one for food. A six-foot nylon lead is best. Adjustable buckle collar. Appropriate food. click here for more information<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq3">how long after vaccination is it safe to take my puppy out on a walk?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Most vets advise waiting for 1 week - the pup's immunity will be building up all the time after their first vaccination and boosted further by the second - ensuring full protection for the first year.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq4">How long and how often should you walk a puppy?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Daily, start 5-10 minutes for your puppy to get out the energy he has, and gradually increase.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq5">What is a puppy mill?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">A puppy mill is a place that breeds dogs for profit only, without a care to health, temperament or behaviour. Puppy mill puppies are almost always poor in health, and can often be unstable of temperament. It is not unheard of for puppies to be sold as purebred dogs, but are, in reality, mixed breeds that resemble the purebred.<br /><br />Owners who buy from pet stores or puppy mills, even backyard breeders often face serious illnesses requiring extensive veterinary care shortly after bringing the dog home. In some cases the dog has long-term and ongoing problems.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq6">How do I know how much to feed my puppy?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">We recommend feeding a complete dry/'biscuit' diet to puppies during their vital growing period, this way you can be sure that you are feeding a balanced diet to meet the needs of your puppy. Buy a high quality puppy diet that is suitable for the size of your puppy.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq7">Can I feed my puppy adult food?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Puppies and adult dogs have different calorie and nutritional requirements, our diets are specially prepared with this in mind.<br /><br />
Occasionally eating the wrong food for his/her developmental stage will not harm your puppy, however, we would not recommend that you feed your puppy adult food on a regular basis as your puppy has specific nutritional requirements to help him grow up to be happy and healthy.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq8">Why should I crate train my dog?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Crate Training is the fastest and most humane method of housebreaking dogs. Have you ever seen a dog under a table, chair or bed? The reason is that dogs naturally want to seek shelter, even in a house. If you don't provide it, they will create it themselves in an effort to feel safe and secure. A crate serves as a den for your dog.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq9">What do I need to do to keep my new puppy fit and healthy?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">As well as vaccinating your new puppy, he/she will require regular treatment for worms and fleas. The breeder should have started the programm of worm and flea treatment from just a few weeks of age and you will need to continue this to ensure that your puppy grows into a fit and healthy dog. We recommend that you use prescription worm and flea treatments to ensure that the treatment is both effective and safe.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq10">How often do I need to worm my puppy?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Worming your new puppy is essential to protect their health and also your family's health. Some worms such as Toxocara can cause illness in people and children are especially at risk if they play in soil frequented by dogs and then put their fingers in their mouths. However, it is quite easy to keep your pet and family safe by following a program of regular worming with your puppy.<br /><br />
There are two main types of worms, these are Tapeworms (look like grains of rice) and Roundworms (look more like spagetti).<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>             
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq11">Should my puppy mix with other dogs?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Puppies should not be allowed to mix with unvaccinated dogs or be allowed free access to any public area frequented by other dogs until a week after their second course of vaccinations usually at between 10 and 12 weeks of age. However, puppies need to be well socialised and learn to be confident with other dogs, people and environments. The most common cause of fear and agression is lack of suitable socialisation.<br /><br />Puppy socialisation involves meeting and having pleasant encounters with many adults, children and dogs starting during their early weeks of puppyhood<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>            
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq12">When should I insure my puppy?</a></div>
                <div class="style8">We strongly recommend that you insure your puppy from the very first day that you have him/her or as soon after that as possible. Once you have your puupy home he/she will soon become very inquisative and playful and unfortunately accidents do sometimes happen. Conditions and illnesses can also appear during the first few months of a puppys life and if you wait to insure your puppy these conditions are likely to be permanantly excluded from your insurance cover.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>            
            </div>
            
             <div class="faqcolanswers20">
             <h5>Adult Staffordshire Bull Terriers</h5>   
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq13">My dog is eating his own poop – it’s disgusting! What can I do?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">As off-putting as it seems, there is a natural explanation for this less than endearing behaviour. The eating of faeces is known as ‘coprophagia’ and is most often seen in puppies (they mimic the behaviour of their mother who will eat their faeces to keep the nesting area clean).<br /><br />Most puppies quickly grow out of it. But occasionally an adult dog will indulge in a spot of farm manure or another pet’s poop. Yum.<br /><br />The best way to avoid this behaviour is simply to remove the opportunity! Keep your garden poo-free and gently pull or call your dog away from temptation when you’re out for a walk. <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq14">I think my dog has fleas – what should I do?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Fleas are an ecto-parasite which means they live outside the body. In the UK, the cat flea is the most common, but they will happily live on your dog – and you – all year round.<br /><br />But don’t panic. Although fleas are a nuisance, they are a common problem and easy to deal with. There are lots of effective flea treatments available and what you use depends on the size and type of pet. Just make sure you treat all the dogs and cats in your household at the same time. <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq15">Are older dogs trainable? </a></div>
                <div class="style7">Yes, dogs learn a lifelong. Dog training is nothing else than making experiences. Older dogs with strong learned habits may need a bit time, until they are willing to obey you.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="faq16">Why do dogs eat grass?</a></div>
                <div class="style8">If your dog is acting normally and appears healthy, then a little grazing on the lawn doesn't hurt. Grass eating is a topic that may receive some debate between veterinarians, but most agree that there is no proven correlation between eating grass and any ailments in canines. In fact some vets suggest that dogs simply eat grass because they enjoy it and they lack this aspect of roughage in their diet.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>         
             </div>
            
             <div class="faqcolanswers10">
             <h5>Senior Staffordshire Bull Terrier</h5>            
             <div class="style6"><a name="ssbt">How should I care for my older dog? </a></div>
                <div class="style7">Older dogs are susceptible to a large array of ailments: cataracts, blindness, arthritis, hearing loss, gingivitis and tumors. Make sure to check your dog frequently for symptoms. Also, you should continue to give your dog regular exercise. Make sure to avoid over-exertion. Meals should be split between two smaller meals instead of one large one. Also, he will be more susceptible to cold and heat so keep him warm in the winter and cool in the summer. You should also be aware that he might have to relieve himself more frequently. <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>      
             <div class="style6"><a name="ssbt1">Is my pet acting this way due to old age or is he sick?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Changes happen as pets age, similar to the changes seen as people age. Sight and hearing may be diminished, pets may sleep more, and so on. These are expected changes. However, people often miss potentially serious signs of illness in their pets by writing off symptoms as "just old age" when a veterinary exam is in order.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>   
             <div class="style6"><a name="ssbt2">Senior dog foods</a></div>
                <div class="style7">They don't need as many calories as a younger dog, and may need some help with joint health and weight <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="ssbt2">Why (and what) is my senior dog "leaking"?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">They don't need as many calories as a younger dog, and may need some help with joint health and weight <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>               
             <div class="style6"><a name="ssbt3">My dog is weeing on his bed while he's asleep. Why is my he doing that?</a></div>
                <div class="style8">leaking urine or peeing and not seeming to be aware he's doing it, he's having incontinence problems. This is not a training issue, it's a medical issue, so don't correct him in any way for these accidents. He's not able to control his urine like he used to, so this behavior is involuntary and uncontrollable. This problem can't be resolved using behavioral methods.<br /><br />It isn't unusual for older dogs to experience a decrease in bladder control. Talk to your vet to find out the cause and to discuss possible medical treatments for your dog's incontinence. If your dog is on any kind of medication, be sure to ask your vet if the involuntary urination might be a side effect of the medicine, since a medication or dosage change may resolve the problem if that's the case.<br /> <img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>            
             </div>
            
             <div class="faqcolanswers20">
             <h5>Behavior</h5>            
             <div class="style6"><a name="beh">Why does my dog howl when he's left alone?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Dogs perceive their owners as members of their pack. In the wild, dogs howl to let their pack know where they are and that they want to be reunited with them. When you return, he assumes his howls have brought you back. The best way to halt this behavior is to decrease his anxiety about you leaving. Crate training and other measures will help this.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="beh1">Why is my dog so obsessed with smell?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Smell is the most highly developed sense a dog possesses. The canine sense of smell is highly advanced and dogs use it in investigating their environment. A dog's vision is not as acute as a human's and they must rely on their sense of smell and hearing.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="beh2">How can I get my dog to walk with a leash?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">Most public areas require dogs to be leashed. Starting your puppy with a leash will ensure he is well adjusted to the lead and both of you will enjoy walks in public places. Getting the dog used to a collar at a young age is also a good idea. If you have problems with your dog pulling on the leash, there are many harnesses and collars on the markets that help discourage such behavior. Teaching a dog to "heel" is the best way to assure he will be well behaved on the leash. This is best done by a system of rewards and praise. Make sure to associate commands with the treats. If you hold a treat in your hand so that the dog can see it, it will follow at your side when you walk. Make sure to reward the behavior and eventually you can hide the treat and reward less often.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="beh3">Why does my dog pant?</a></div>
                <div class="style8">Dogs pant to cool themselves down. Contrary to popular belief, dogs do have sweat glands (the only ones not covered by hair are the ones on the pads of the feet). However, air evaporating off the tongue is still the best way for a dog to lose its body heat. When the water evaporates off the moist surface of the tongue, it also takes heat with it into the air. <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>               
             </div>            
            
             <div class="faqcolanswers10">   
             <h5>Uk Dog Laws</h5>            
             <div class="style6"><a name="dog">What types of dogs are prohibited under the legislation?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">The legislation prohibits the types of dog known as pit bull terrier, Japanese tosa, Dogo Argentino and Fila Braziliero.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="dog1">What are the penalties for owning a dangerous dog?</a></div>
                <div class="style7">The maximum penalty for owning a banned dog type is, on conviction, up to 6 months imprisonment, or a fine of up to £5,000, or both. <br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>
             <div class="style6"><a name="dog2">What action can be taken when a dog attacks a person?</a></div>
                <div class="style8">The legislation allows a court to make an order directing that a dog be destroyed or to specify measures that need to be taken to ensure that the dog is not a danger to the public (e.g. muzzling). <br /><br /> If a dog attacks someone, the keeper of the dog is guilty of an offence and may be liable to up to 6 months imprisonment, or a fine of up to £5,000, or both.<br /><img src="img/icon_back_top.gif" alt="" /><a href="#faqlinks"> Top</a> </div>            
             </div>
      <!--end text--></div>

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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by Darren1 on December 30th 2011, 2:39 pm

Hi,

ForuMotion has the word 'buy' censored in the HTML pages, and unfortunately you have the word buy in the line containing
<div class="style7">We recommend feeding a complete dry/'biscuit' diet to puppies during their vital growing period, this way you can be sure that you are feeding a balanced diet to meet the needs of your puppy.

You should use an alternative, such as purchase

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Re: HTML pages errors

Post by LGforum on December 30th 2011, 10:35 pm

Lol just as I mentioned. Razz

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