I think a lot of you have already figured this out. But before we get into the good stuff, let’s talk about the bad stuff.
The bad news is that there is a problem with the title. Since you’re looking to add more and more photos to your site, the problem is that you don’t have enough pictures to include in the title.
The problem is that the title is actually a little misleading. You should be able to find out what your site is about in a few minutes and then add the photos you need.
One of the biggest problems that come with adding photos is that they take up a lot of space and will eventually cause your pages to not display well in certain browsers. The solution? Use images, not text. Your page will load in your browser, but when you view it, youll notice that the images are stretched and blurry, which may or may not be a problem, depending on the browser.
In Firefox, it’s impossible to actually see anything. To view the whole page, choose the right browser window. To see only a portion of the page, click a link, click the thumbnail. The thumbnail is the page you see in the browser and not what you see on the page. You can’t view the entire page in one go.
It is a bug. Because you can’t see anything beyond the thumbnail, it will not get to the page’s content (unless you were running the site). In that case, your pages may not be able to handle the full width of the thumbnail you see in the browser window.
There are two bugs here. The first bug is that the site will not show you the pages content from the browser window and the full width of the thumbnail. The second bug is that the pages content would not display at all if you were to view the site in IE 6 or IE 7.
For the first bug, you can fix this by using a responsive design. Basically, you can have all your pages set up to full width and have the browser scale the thumbnail to fit the width. For example, you could use a wrapper div that is set to full width and then set up the page content to be in that wrapper div. Then the thumbnail would not get stretched out. The thumbnail in IE 6 or 7 will still display though, and would look great.
For the second bug, I would recommend using a css media query to only display the video if the screen size is greater than 1024px. Not all pages will need to be that big, but most will need to be.