On Thu, 2009-07-02 at 15:11 -0400, Patrick Durusau wrote:
Andreas J. Guelzow wrote:
A table:table-row can have both or any of the attributes
table:style-name and table:default-cell-style-name
They both seem to set the style of a table-cell in that row that doesn't
have its own style.
Is this in response to my note on Office-1566,
It was inspired by it.
The reason I ask is that the amended text that I have applied reads:
"Cells contained in a row without a table:style-name attribute value and
that are defined by a <table:table:cell> element use this default cell
By the way , I assume you applied: ...<table:table-cell>...
This attribute is relevant if and only if the row is missing a
In that case the table:default-cell-style-name attribute supplies the
name of the style to be applied.
If there is a table:style-name attribute with a value on the row, then
even if there were a table:default-cell-style-name attribute with a
value, it is ignored.
I have no problem with that, but it caused me to wonder why we have 2
attributes for <table:table-row> that both seem to set the default-style
for cells in that row.
If I understand it right to figure out the style of a cell we have in
style given in table:table-cell
style given as table:style-name attribute of table:table-row
style given as table:default-cell-style-name attribute of table:table-row
style given as table:default-cell-style-name attribute of table:table-column
style given as default-style for table cells.
So I wonder about 2 things:
Why are there 2 attributes for table:table-row that do essentially the
Why are we jumping over the table level, ie. do not have
table:style-name or table:default-cell-style-name attributes for