To restrict the datepicker from inheriting CSS styles from the table, you can achieve this by encapsulating the datepicker inside an HTML element with a specific CSS class or ID. Then, you can use CSS rules to target the datepicker specifically and override any unwanted inherited styles.

Here's an example of how you can do this:

  1. HTML:
<!-- Assuming you have a table somewhere in your HTML --> <table> <!-- table content --> </table> <!-- Encapsulate the datepicker inside a div with a specific class --> <div class="datepicker-container"> <input type="text" class="datepicker" /> </div>
  1. CSS:
/* Define a specific style for the datepicker container to prevent inheritance */ .datepicker-container { /* Add any styles specific to the container if needed */ } /* Target the datepicker element inside the container and reset any unwanted styles */ .datepicker-container .datepicker { /* Reset unwanted styles */ margin: 0; padding: 0; border: none; /* Add any other specific styles for the datepicker if needed */ }

By wrapping the datepicker inside a container element and using a specific class or ID, you can apply targeted CSS rules without affecting the styles of the table or other elements on the page. Be sure to inspect the datepicker's HTML structure and the class/ID names to ensure that your CSS rules are properly targeted.

Keep in mind that the exact CSS selectors and styles needed may vary depending on the datepicker library you are using and the CSS styles that are being inherited. If the datepicker library you are using has specific CSS classes, you can leverage those to target and style the datepicker more precisely.

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