The FRAME element is used to define individual frames that make up a FRAMESET.
A frameset allows you to divide a web page into multiple windows which can be
scrolled independently of one another.
"talk" to each other. One of the most common uses of frames is to keep a
navigation element at a set position on the screen while the user scrolls
through a long section of content.
||Identifies this tag to reference in script (program code)
||Define the class used to render this element (defined by a style sheet)
||A title that is associated with the element (displayed as a tooltip in Internet Explorer)
||The name attribute identifies the frame for reference through client-side scripting or by the TARGET attribute
||Provides a lengthy description of the frame, it's purpose and what it contains
||A URI indicating where the contents of the frame should be taken from. This is normally a web page on the same server such as:
||Include this attribute to indicate that you don't want the user to be able to resize the frame
||Indicates how the contents of the frame may be scrolled. Possible values for this attribute are:
auto (scrolling is provided as needed),
no (no scrolling is allowed)
||Should a border be drawn around the edge of the frame?
0 means no and
1 means yes. The default value for this attribute is
||Indicate the amount of spacing to place at the left and right edges of the frame. This value is indicated in pixels such as
||Indicate the amount of spacing to place at the top and bottom edges of the frame. This value is indicated in pixels such as
<FRAME NAME="TOPFRAME" SRC="/topframe.php" SCROLLING="no" MARGINWIDTH="0">
<FRAME NAME="TOPFRAME" SRC="/mainframe.php" SCROLLING="auto" MARGINWIDTH="10">