Stack

An element that renders its children on top of each other. The first element if placed on the bottom, and each successive child is place above the previous one. All elements are displayed at once. Child elements may also be placed at absolute positions within the stack.

The left and top attributes on a child of the stack specify the position of that element.

More information about stack


Attributes:

Inherited from XUL Element:

align allowevents allownegativeassertions class coalesceduplicatearcs
collapsed container containment context contextmenu
datasources dir empty equalsize flags
flex height hidden id insertafter
insertbefore left maxheight maxwidth menu
minheight minwidth mousethrough observes ordinal
orient pack persist popup position
preference-editable ref removeelement sortDirection sortResource
sortResource2 statustext style template tooltip
tooltiptext top uri wait-cursor width

Properties and Methods:

Inherited from XUL Element:

align allowEvents blur boxObject boxObject.element
boxObject.getLookAndFeelMetric boxObject.height boxObject.screenX boxObject.screenY boxObject.width
boxObject.x boxObject.y builder className click
collapsed contextMenu controllers database datasources
dir doCommand flex focus getElementsByAttribute
height hidden id left maxHeight
maxWidth menu minHeight minWidth observes
ordinal orient pack persist ref
resource statusText style tooltip tooltipText
top width

Inherited from Element:

addEventListener
appendChild
attributes
childNodes
cloneNode
dispatchEvent
firstChild
getAttribute
getAttributeNS
getAttributeNode
getAttributeNodeNS
getElementsByTagName
getElementsByTagNameNS
hasAttribute
hasAttributeNS
hasAttributes
hasChildNodes
insertBefore
isSupported
lastChild
localName
namespaceURI
nextSibling
nodeName
nodeType
nodeValue
normalize
ownerDocument
parentNode
prefix
previousSibling
removeAttribute
removeAttributeNS
removeAttributeNode
removeChild
removeEventListener
replaceChild
setAttribute
setAttributeNS
setAttributeNode
setAttributeNodeNS
tagName
Add a note User Contributed Notes
July 13, 2005, 9:11 pm alan at akbkhome dot com
It's almost impossible to adjust the layering (eg. HTML style z-index) of stack elements, however, you can nest stacks resulting in a top/bottom effect.

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