Zero Mountain offers introductory answers to frequently asked questions about "Customer Portal", registration, and services of Zero Mountain. Click on a subject heading below to view questions and answers relating to your selection. Links throughout the answers will guide you to further information on our website or from other sources. Should you have any further questions, please consult our Contact page.
The file extension .RPT is an Zero Mountain system generated file. Some users may have to associate the file extension with Microsoft WORD.
This step-by-step article describes how to enable ClearType to sharpen fonts on your display. ClearType enhances your display by smoothing the edges of screen fonts. ClearType works especially well on Liquid Crystal Display (LCD) devices, including flat screen monitors and laptop computers.
The following should enable scripting in Internet Explorer: Note: To allow scripting on this Web site only, and to leave scripting disabled in the Internet zone, add this Web site to the Trusted sites zone.
At some point, we'll all have to be OK with putting an end to adding support for IE6 in our sites. Here at Zero Mountain have stop supporting IE6 for the listed reasons below.
You can still use our site, they just won't look as nice.
Yes, (feel free and check yourself by clicking image) This means that the resource in question identified itself as "XHTML 1.0 Transitional" and that we successfully performed a formal validation using an SGML, HTML5 and/or XML Parser(s)
Yes, we will be adding new features in the future. Look for this image when new content and updates are applied.
Yes, at Zero Mountain Inc. we provide our customers with reports via email, fax, EDI and AS2. If you would like to start receiving reports, contact our Corporate Office.
All submitted questions will be viewed with in 48 hours.
Not all questions are posted do to content or subject matter. Most likely it will be posted, If the question will help the general public while accessing our site.
Yes, Zero Mountain is working towards supporting HTML5 and CSS3.
HTML5 is being developed as the next major revision of HTML (HyperText Markup Language), the core markup language of the World Wide Web. The Web Hypertext Application Technology Working Group (WHATWG) started work on the specification in June 2004 under the name Web Applications 1.0. As of March 2010[update], the specification is in the Draft Standard state at the WHATWG, and in Working Draft state at the W3C.
HTML5 is the proposed next standard for HTML 4.01, XHTML 1.0 and DOM Level 2 HTML. It aims to reduce the need for proprietary plug-in-based rich internet application (RIA) technologies such as Adobe Flash, Microsoft Silverlight, Apache Pivot, and Sun JavaFX.
Check how your browser will handle the new HTML5 format. Check Browser Here.