COLW

(redirected from Column Width)
AcronymDefinition
COLWColumn Width (HTML)
COLWCommunity of Our Lady of Walsingham (women's religious order; England, UK)
COLWColima Warbler (bird species)
COLWCooper & Oshtemo Locomotive Works (Avon, IN)
References in periodicals archive ?
DataStation Functionality added to DataStation based on customer needs, including managing column width and automatic closure of Excel processes and support for tab delimited files.
Dubbed the Unigrid, the plan dictates everything from the font, type sizes, column width and folds, to the signature black bar and the overall layout.
Snap occupies 25% of the screen's real estate along the right-hand side, so while you can run Internet Explorer alongside live TV or a game, unless you have a page formatted to work nicely on a 480-pixel column width, it's going to be next to useless.
You can also calculate possible grid sizes by changing the font size, number of columns, column width, and gutter width using the Grid Calculator (29digital.
Moreover, the Timeline activity section covers about two-thirds of the page's column width.
That means the stria height must be deduced from a feature that can be resolved: the column width.
Experts found that the right column width made it easier for the reader to read, and, as Barney Kilgore told editors at The Wall Street Journal, "We have to make it easy to for the reader to read, because the easiest thing to do is to stop reading.
Such Arab grievances receive little column width in the international press that prefers to portray Israel as an eternal victim striving for its very existence in a hostile part of the world.
For completely flexible and professional layouts, users can create and shift column width and location, split paragraphs, add and wrap text around photos.
For our example, from the drop down menu key 5 as the Number of Columns, key 6 as the Number of Rows, select the button for Fixed Column Width, select the AutoFormat submenu, from the drop down Table Styles box select Table Classic 2, click OK, click OK.
Back in the late '60s to late '80s, producing a page of magazine copy went something like this: the writer would shuttle clean copy from a typewriter to the typesetter, who would re-type the very same copy on a high-powered gadget, like the Compugraphic 8600, along with a bunch of other keystrokes for code defining type-style, column width, space between lines and the like.