" Draw AP Div" it is not staying with in the site during viewing

The guy wants me to copy and paste all of his information on his site.  I have attached one of the pages for example.  Whenever I open it in a browser, the pages are all out of proportion. Can you tell me what I am doing wrong.  Thank you so much!
<!DOCTYPE html PUBLIC "-//W3C//DTD XHTML 1.0 Transitional//EN" "http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml1/DTD/xhtml1-transitional.dtd">
<html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">
<head>
<meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=utf-8" />
<title>Untitled Document</title>
<style type="text/css">
<!--
#apDiv1 {
	position:absolute;
	left:-9px;
	top:40px;
	width:649px;
	height:380px;
	z-index:1;
}
#apDiv2 {
	position:absolute;
	left:604px;
	top:250px;
	width:516px;
	height:193px;
	z-index:2;
}
#apDiv3 {
	position:absolute;
	left:233px;
	top:203px;
	width:329px;
	height:25px;
	z-index:2;
}
#apDiv4 {
	position:absolute;
	left:0px;
	top:27px;
	width:665px;
	height:648px;
	z-index:1;
}
#apDiv5 {
	position:absolute;
	left:788px;
	top:250px;
	width:216px;
	height:299px;
	z-index:2;
}
.style4 {font-size: 18px; font-family: Geneva, Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; color: #0A0C18; }
#apDiv6 {
	position:absolute;
	left:239px;
	top:296px;
	width:89px;
	height:23px;
	z-index:3;
}
#apDiv7 {
	position:absolute;
	left:240px;
	top:448px;
	width:62px;
	height:25px;
	z-index:4;
}
#apDiv8 {
	position:absolute;
	left:240px;
	top:396px;
	width:50px;
	height:28px;
	z-index:5;
}
#apDiv9 {
	position:absolute;
	left:239px;
	top:347px;
	width:100px;
	height:30px;
	z-index:6;
}
#apDiv10 {
	position:absolute;
	left:241px;
	top:248px;
	width:63px;
	height:23px;
	z-index:7;
}
body {
	margin-top: 0px;
}
#apDiv11 {
	position:absolute;
	left:400px;
	top:214px;
	width:539px;
	height:666px;
	z-index:8;
}
#apDiv12 {
	position:absolute;
	left:345px;
	top:203px;
	width:621px;
	height:565px;
	z-index:8;
}
.style8 {font-size: medium; font-family: Geneva, Arial, Helvetica, sans-serif; color: #000000; }
.style13 {
	font-size: 16px
}
.style14 {color: #000000}
#apDiv13 {
	position:absolute;
	left:527px;
	top:236px;
	width:362px;
	height:38px;
	z-index:9;
}
#apDiv14 {
	position:absolute;
	left:346px;
	top:195px;
	width:402px;
	height:32px;
	z-index:10;
}
#apDiv15 {
	position:absolute;
	left:261px;
	top:716px;
	width:111px;
	height:111px;
	z-index:11;
}
-->
</style>
</head>
 
<body>
<div id="apDiv12">
  <div id="apDiv4">
    <p class="style13">A person is considered disabledFive  Step Disability Evaluation Process if he has mental or physical impairments which  make him unable to engage in any Substantial Gainful Activity for 12 months or  longer.  Thus, the first question the  Administration must ask is:  Are you  working?  If you are working full time,  then the presumption is that you are not disabled and the inquiry ends.  If you are working part-time, then the  Administration needs to know your gross monthly earned income.  For non-blind workers in 2008, if gross monthly  earned income is $940 or more, then you are not disabled under the law because  you have exceeded the Substantial Gainful Activity income limit.  This figure increases every year. </p>
    <p align="justify" class="style13">If  you are not engaged in Substantial Gainful Activity, then the Administration  moves on to the second step of the disability evaluation.  It must review all your medical evidence and  determine whether or not you have a severe impairment.  <u>Any</u> medically determined impairment  that significantly impacts your ability to work should satisfy this  inquiry.  Thus, few disability claims are  denied at Step 2 of the evaluation process.</p>
    <p align="left" class="style13">Step  3 consists of determining whether or not your impairment or combination of  impairments meets or equals in severity one of the impairments described in the  Listing of Impairments.  If a claimant  meets or equals a listing, he is automatically found disabled and the  Administration will not proceed on to Steps 4 and 5 of the evaluation.  You may view the Listing of Impairments  online for adults at <a href="http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/AdultListings.htm">http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/AdultListings.htm</a>  and for  children at <a href="http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/ChildhoodListings.htm">http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/ChildhoodListings.htm</a></p>
    <p align="justify" class="style13">If you  do not meet or equal one of the Listing of Impairments, the Administration must  determine your Residual Functional Capacity (RFC).  The Administration reviews all of the medical  evidence and determines what you can still do, despite any limitations caused  by your impairments and related symptoms, such as pain and fatigue.  It will determine your ability to: </p>
    <div align="justify" class="style13">
      <ul class="style14">
        <li class="style13">Sit,  stand, walk, lift, carry, push, pull; </li>
        <li class="style13">Reach,  handle large objects, use your fingers, feel, stoop, balance, climb, kneel,  crouch, and crawl; </li>
        <li class="style13">Tolerate  temperature extremes, wetness, humidity, noise, hazardous working conditions,  dust, fumes, odors, gases, poor ventilation, vibrations; </li>
        <li class="style13">See,  hear, and speak; </li>
        <li class="style13">Maintain  concentration and attention at work; </li>
        <li class="style13">Understand,  remember and carry out instructions; </li>
        <li class="style13">Respond  appropriately to supervisors, co-workers, and usual work situations; and </li>
        <li class="style13">Cope  with changes in the work setting. </li>
      </ul>
    </div>
    <p align="justify" class="style13">At  step 4 of the disability evaluation process, the Administration must determine  whether you can perform your Past Relevant Work; e.g. jobs over the last 15  years that were considered Substantial Gainful Activity.  You have the burden of proof at step 4.  The focus should be on identifying both the  mental and physical requirements of all Past Relevant Work and whether or not  you can still perform them on a full-time basis for a sustained period of time given  your Residual Functional Capacity.  </p>
    <p align="justify" class="style13">If  you convince the Administration that you can no longer perform your Past  Relevant Work, then the burden shifts to them to prove that there is no Other  Work that exists in the national economy that you can still perform on a  full-time, sustained basis, given your Residual Functional Capacity.  This is the fifth and final step of the  disability evaluation process.  The  Administration must consider vocational factors when making this determination  including your age, education, and any transferable skills you may possess.  Generally, if you are age 50 or older, you  will have an easier time being approved at step 5.</p>
    <p class="style4">&nbsp;</p>
  </div>
</div>
<div id="apDiv14"><span class="style8">Five  Step Disability Evaluation Process</span></div>
<center>
<div id="apDiv6"><img src="images/practice_button.png" width="87" height="28" /></div>
<div id="apDiv7"><img src="images/office_button.png" width="64" height="28" /></div>
<div id="apDiv8"><img src="images/staff_button.png" width="53" height="28" /></div>
<div id="apDiv9"><img src="images/attorneys_button.png" width="101" height="28" /></div>
<div id="apDiv10"><img src="images/Home_button.png" width="67" height="28" /></div>
 
<div align="center"></div>
<img src="images/5_step_disability_evail_process.png" width="800" height="1200" />
</center>
</body>
</html>

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tkanzAsked:
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I wear a lot of hats...

"The solutions and answers provided on Experts Exchange have been extremely helpful to me over the last few years. I wear a lot of hats - Developer, Database Administrator, Help Desk, etc., so I know a lot of things but not a lot about one thing. Experts Exchange gives me answers from people who do know a lot about one thing, in a easy to use platform." -Todd S.

spikeyman00Commented:
Thats gotta be the worst code I've seen in a long time. So much code for so little. the <u>somthing underlined</u> is no longer valid hml either.

 Don't use absolute position, not necasarry. center your entire page. If the your page window is shrunk the content stays where it is. Not nice.  No need to over complicate things.



<style type="text/css">
<!--

body
{
      margin:0;
      padding:0;
}
#containter
{
      width:980px;
      margin:0 auto;
      padding:0;
}
#containter p
{
      add you p styling here
}
#image_list
{
      width:300px; /* centers you images */
      margin:0 auto;
      padding:0;
      
}
#image_list img
{
      float:left;
      /* puts images on the same line */
}

-->
</style>
</head>
 
<body>
<div id="containter">


<p>A person is considered disabledFive  Step Disability Evaluation Process if he has mental or physical impairments which  make him unable to engage in any Substantial Gainful Activity for 12 months or  longer.  Thus, the first question the  Administration must ask is:  Are you  working?  If you are working full time,  then the presumption is that you are not disabled and the inquiry ends.  If you are working part-time, then the  Administration needs to know your gross monthly earned income.  For non-blind workers in 2008, if gross monthly  earned income is $940 or more, then you are not disabled under the law because  you have exceeded the Substantial Gainful Activity income limit.  This figure increases every year. </p>

<p>If  you are not engaged in Substantial Gainful Activity, then the Administration  moves on to the second step of the disability evaluation.  It must review all your medical evidence and  determine whether or not you have a severe impairment.  Any (no underline) medically determined impairment  that significantly impacts your ability to work should satisfy this  inquiry.  Thus, few disability claims are  denied at Step 2 of the evaluation process.</p>

<p>Step  3 consists of determining whether or not your impairment or combination of  impairments meets or equals in severity one of the impairments described in the  Listing of Impairments.  If a claimant  meets or equals a listing, he is automatically found disabled and the  Administration will not proceed on to Steps 4 and 5 of the evaluation.  You may view the Listing of Impairments  online for adults at <a href="http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/AdultListings.htm">http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/AdultListings.htm</a>  and for  children at <a href="http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/ChildhoodListings.htm">http://www.ssa.gov/disability/professionals/bluebook/ChildhoodListings.htm</a></p>

<p>If you  do not meet or equal one of the Listing of Impairments, the Administration must  determine your Residual Functional Capacity (RFC).  The Administration reviews all of the medical  evidence and determines what you can still do, despite any limitations caused  by your impairments and related symptoms, such as pain and fatigue.  It will determine your ability to:</p>


      <ul>
        <li>Sit,  stand, walk, lift, carry, push, pull; </li>
        <li>Reach,  handle large objects, use your fingers, feel, stoop, balance, climb, kneel,  crouch, and crawl; </li>
        <li>Tolerate  temperature extremes, wetness, humidity, noise, hazardous working conditions,  dust, fumes, odors, gases, poor ventilation, vibrations; </li>
        <li>See,  hear, and speak; </li>
        <li>Maintain  concentration and attention at work; </li>
        <li>Understand,  remember and carry out instructions; </li>
        <li>Respond  appropriately to supervisors, co-workers, and usual work situations; and </li>
        <li>Cope  with changes in the work setting. </li>
      </ul>

<p>At  step 4 of the disability evaluation process, the Administration must determine  whether you can perform your Past Relevant Work; e.g. jobs over the last 15  years that were considered Substantial Gainful Activity.  You have the burden of proof at step 4.  The focus should be on identifying both the  mental and physical requirements of all Past Relevant Work and whether or not  you can still perform them on a full-time basis for a sustained period of time given  your Residual Functional Capacity.</p>

<p>If  you convince the Administration that you can no longer perform your Past  Relevant Work, then the burden shifts to them to prove that there is no Other  Work that exists in the national economy that you can still perform on a  full-time, sustained basis, given your Residual Functional Capacity.  This is the fifth and final step of the  disability evaluation process.  The  Administration must consider vocational factors when making this determination  including your age, education, and any transferable skills you may possess.  Generally, if you are age 50 or older, you  will have an easier time being approved at step 5.</p>


<p>Five  Step Disability Evaluation Process</p>

<div class="image_list">
      
            <img src="images/practice_button.png" width="87" height="28" />
            <img src="images/office_button.png" width="64" height="28" />
            <img src="images/staff_button.png" width="53" height="28" />
            <img src="images/attorneys_button.png" width="101" height="28" />
            <img src="images/Home_button.png" width="67" height="28" />
            <img src="images/5_step_disability_evail_process.png" width="800" height="1200" />
      
</div>

</body>
</html>
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tkanzAuthor Commented:
Thank you so much. Knew one of you could figure it out. It is actually Dreamweaver CS3,  I don't write code...let dreamweaverr do it....guess it did a terrible job this last time...I guess that's why I paid so much for it....just kidding. I really than you from the bottom of my heart.  Tam
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