>> The page that illustrates the problem best is this one: I don't think you've said what differences you see (a quick look they looked the similar in FF and IE) so it's hard to give specific advice, but just a general observation You said the problem was in output generated a template that had: >> name="span"> > >> <xsl:attribute > >> name="class">c</xsl:attribute> (which could more easily have been written <span class="c"> you only need xsl:element and xsl:attribute if the element names are constructed dynamically) however the example page you quote doesnt have a class="c" anywhere?. The page is a mixture of xhtml and elements with local names of html elements but in no namespace. If it was served with an xml mime tye FF would not render the no-namespace elements, and IE doesn't understand xhtml at all. You just get rendered result as the file is served as text/html so the (no)namespace declarations (and xml syntax such as <br/.) are ignored, however it may be easier to get cross platform behaviour if you generate either xhtml (in the xhtml namespace) or html (necessarily in no namespace) David ________________________________________________________________________ The Numerical Algorithms Group Ltd is a company registered in England and Wales with company number 1249803. The registered office is: Wilkinson House, Jordan Hill Road, Oxford OX2 8DR, United Kingdom. This e-mail has been scanned for all viruses by Star. The service is powered by MessageLabs. ________________________________________________________________________
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