The following article describes an HTML subfile technique. It works in IE (has for a couple of years) and Firefox. I haven't tried Mozilla or Opera in a few months but neither worked with this technique although you can make them work in a controlled environment (intranet). I would avoid long lists of scrolling data and try to work the application toward smaller lists of data. http://www.itjungle.com/mgo/mgo081602-story02.html David Morris >>> LeeJD@xxxxxx 10/26/2004 7:28:16 PM >>> I'm not sure what the original poster was looking for, but the request for methods to emulate a subfile would, in my mind include a desire to have column headers remain visible when scrolling through the subfile. My need was to be able to have a tabular report which was longer than a single page, but retain the ability to see the column headers and footers. The CSS solution of scrolling the body of the table while leaving the head and foot sections fixed was ideal, unfortunately IE is not compliant with this part of the CSS spec, so I had to force it to work. Most elements can be made to scroll, which element you use should depend on what you are trying to accomplish. Joe Lee >>> meovino@xxxxxxxxx 10/26/2004 17:50:11 >>> You can also throw your content into a <div> that has the height, width and scrolling options set to limit its size and allow scrolling. This has the same limitations as a scrollable table -- newer browsers only. What kind of effect are you going for? If you just want to display a bunch of data, Scott Klement is right. An HTML table is really all you need. Browser users are used to vertical scrolling. Mike E. On Tue, 26 Oct 2004 17:20:13 -0700, Joe Lee <leejd@xxxxxx> wrote: > Actually I believe this capability is a function of CSS , not > HTML/XHTML. You need to use the <tbody></tbody> tags along with the > <thead></thead> and/or <tfoot></tfoot> tags. Basically you use the style > of the <tbody> element to specify the size of the element and then also > specify overflow:auto or overflow:scroll. This will give you a fixed...