width="100" width in pixels
width="20%" width in percentage
width="2*" relative width indicating that the cell should be twice as wide as a regular cell. This relative sizing doesn't work in IE or Opera so I'd likely avoid it.
Also good to note is that using a percentage or relative width in IE expands the overall table to 100%, whereas in the versions of Mozilla and Opera that I tested in, it collapsed to the smallest area required to fill the cells — the expected behaviour.
In Part 2, we'll look to give this table a little more style using CSS.
There's another facet to creating your table structure that I haven't touched on here and that is accessibility. This is definitely a topic that needs to be covered on its own. Be sure to check out Table rendering by non-visual user agents and Tablin, a table linearization tool.
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