Both image below can be seen vividly on browsers like Opera , Mozilla Firefox etc but image 2 have problem with Internet Explorer </> 8.
Below was a test done on IE 8 brower with all features as Microsoft describe on their websit. I personally, think IE have that problem and not those features or options one need to set. If you critically check two images below, you can see that, IE was able to identify the width and the height of the small image, so it opens it and was not able to identify the bigger image size, therefore mr Red "X" shows up, indicating broken image but just browse the same link in another browser, it will not be so. I have tested both images on other browsers, they opened all perfectly. Especially, OPERA.
Opera make show out the image, the same applies to Mozila Firefox but REMEMBER, they also have CRASHING BROBLEMS which you can not see in IE8. To see the same image REPORT, just open IE 8, select "Tool" and follow on to select again "Developers tools".
There you can locate "image", just click to "view image report" in IE8.
Here is the localhost location where IE prepare before it displace the image and filse there are in xml format but when you brows it in other browers, it will indicate error.
Just check it here:
C:\Users\(Username HERE)\AppData\Local\Microsoft\Windows\Temporary Internet Files\Low\Content.IE5
<HERE IS THE ANSWER DISCOVERED>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
But check the following PROBLEMS:
Problem 1: The "Show Pictures" setting has been turned off in Internet Explorer.
Solution: In Internet Explorer's Tools menu, click Internet Options, then click the Advanced tab. Make sure the Show Pictures check box is selected under Multimedia, and click OK.
Problem 2: Your anti-virus or firewall is a little too uppity. Check to see if your anti-virus or firewall software has a privacy setting to "disable web bugs".
Solution: Unchecked or turn it off.
Problem 3: Your Internet Explorer security settings are set too high, preventing you from accessing the web site which hosts the image.
Solution: Reset to the default security settings. In Internet Explorer, click on Tools -> Internet Options -> Security -> Default Level.
Problem 4: You've installed the Windows XP/SP2 updates and you're being bitten by the "Block images and other external content in HTML e-mail" security option. This is automatically turned ON in Outlook Express after you install Windows XP/SP2.
Solution: Click on Tools -> Options -> Security. Then UNCHECKED the "Block images and other external content" check box, and click OK.
Problem 5: You are the SENDER and others are complaining that they can't see images in emails you sent,
Solution: In Outlook Express, Click Tools -> Options -> Send. Under Mail Sending Format, select HTML, then press the HTML Settings button. Make sure the "Send pictures with messages" box is checked.
Problem 6: The image is hosted on a website that's busy, temporarily offline or defunct. Or the image file on the website might have been renamed or deleted.
Solution: Try again later or ask the sender to send it as an attachment instead of an inline image.
Problem 7: The image is hosted on a website, and you're not online.
Solution: Make sure your internet connection is active and try again.
Please browse each image and let me know which of them was not able to displace it`s size. This experiment is for Internet Explorer. It is that browser which have the problem of "Red x" . You can not see it among other browsers like Mozilla Firefox or Opera etc
( Well all the browser have their problems, which ones problem seems to be the other browsers best area. For example, Mozilla also crashes after hours of using it and also when you are trying to download or upload, it will crash but IE is the best in that area, no crash but here comes it can also not displace bigger image size. This is due to that fact, that it can not locate the elements properties or dimensions of bigger images. ).
There are many millions of theories toward that problem but NO SPECIAL answer.
For my knowledge, I discovered the following steps, which can help displace images in Internet Explorer. Images with bigger size like number 8 below, will find it difficult to appear in IE, so the best way is to write HTML CODE for bigger images, then it will displace.
NB: Please make sure you browse all the link, because they are different sizes. I have tested them on my own INTERNET EXPLORER, they were all opened but only NUMBER 8, WHICH REFUSED TO OPEN and the Mr Red "X" shows up.
Please as for me , I have almost six to seven browsers on my PC, so I used each browser for a particular purpose.
and http://beatone.info/ofm-tv/crpmi.jpg ) This images are very very big, which the browser can not identify the parameters of it`s dimension, the first image in the bracket is even with=1819 by height=2551
Thanks, OFM-TV ends here with our theory.
OIL FIELD MINISTRIES
If you enjoy reading, then you can read below from microsoft.
<THEORIES OF MICROSOFT BUT STILL MR RED "X">>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>
This behavior can occur if one of the following conditions is true:
* The Web page includes an image type that is not supported by Internet Explorer.
* The Show Pictures check box is not selected on the Advanced tab of the Internet Options dialog box in Internet Explorer, or the Toggle Images.exe Web accessory was used to disable images in Internet Explorer.
* The image is displayed based on a script, an ActiveX control, a cookie, a Java program, or HTTP referral information, and your computer or network is configured to block one or more of these features. For example, you may have Internet Explorer or Symantec Corporation Norton Internet Security (NIS) or Norton Personal Firewall (NPF) 2002 configured to block one or more of these features.
* Internet Explorer cannot determine the character set (also known as the code page or encoding) that is used by the Web page, or a file or registry key that is required to display the Web page that has the appropriate character set may be missing or damaged. By default, Internet Explorer uses the character set that is specified in the HTTP content type that is returned by the server, the character set that is specified by the meta element in the Web page document, or your Encoding preference if no HTTP content type is returned by the server and no meta element is specified in the Web page document.
Method 4: Enable the Auto-Select encoding option
In Internet Explorer 7 or in Internet Explorer 8, on the Page menu, point to Encoding. If a check mark does not appear next to Auto-Select, click Auto-Select.
In Internet Explorer 6, on the View menu, point to Encoding. If a check mark does not appear next to Auto-Select, click Auto-Select.
If this method solved your problem, you are finished. If you still cannot see pictures, go to method 5.
Method 5: Make sure that the encoding option is set to the correct language
In Internet Explorer 7 or in Internet Explorer 8, on the Page menu, point to Encoding, and then click the appropriate language for the Web page that you are trying to view. For example, if the Web page is in English (United States), click Western European (ISO) or click Western European (Windows).
In Internet Explorer 6, on the View menu point to Encoding, and then click the appropriate language for the Web page that you are trying to view. For example, if the Web page is in English (United States), click Western European (ISO) or click Western European (Windows).
If the required language is not available on the View menu in Internet Explorer 6 or on the Page menu in Internet Explorer 7 or Internet Explorer 8, follow these steps to add it:
1. On the Tools menu, click Internet Options.
2. On the General tab, click Languages, and then click Add.
3. Click the appropriate language, and then click OK.
Microsoft provides third-party contact information to help you find technical support. This contact information may change without notice. Microsoft does not guarantee the accuracy of this third-party contact information.
The third-party products that this article discusses are manufactured by companies that are independent of Microsoft. Microsoft makes no warranty, implied or otherwise, about the performance or reliability of these products.
If this method solved your problem, you are finished. If you still cannot see pictures, go to the "Next Steps" section.
It's reasonably important to know that there are three common email formats:
* Plain Text email is, as it implies, plain text and nothing more. No formatting, no pictures, all in a single, unspecified font. All email programs support plain text emails. Images can be included with plain text emails, but only as attachments.
* HTML email uses the same language that's used to create web pages to format email. Almost everything you can do with a web page can be done in HTML mail - images, formatting, and so on.
* Rich Text email actually predates HTML email in common use. It's a Microsoft format that works well between Microsoft email clients. It also supports formatting, images, and more.
Problems with images arise in three areas: conversions between the various formats above, how images are actually carried within email, and how the email program chooses to display them.
Email Format Conversion
Most non-Microsoft mailers don't support Rich Text, so if someone receives an email in Rich Text format, the mailer may display a Plain Text version of the email instead without the pictures. Similarly, if an HTML email is sent to someone who's email isn't set up to handle HTML email, they may see a Plain Text version, or they may see raw HTML formatting codes sprinkled throughout the message.
Of course if you send a plain text email message, everyone should be able to see it. If you include images as attachments, they should be able to view those as well, though not necessarily in their email program.
The good news is that most email is in either plain text or HTML, and most consumer email programs recognize both properly.