HTML is the lingua
franca of the Net. It's a simple, universal
markup language that allows Web publishers
to create pages of text and images that can
be viewed by anyone on the Web, regardless
of what kind of computer or browser they're
using. If you want to build Web pages, you
should start here.
Tables — they're not
just for spreadsheets anymore! HTML tables
can add precision and complexity to your
page layout. Discover the magic of these
useful tags here.
Using frames, you can
divide your page into sections. Not everyone
loves the way frames look, but they are a
popular design choice.
The differences between
Microsoft's Internet Explorer and Netscape's
Navigator have bedeviled Web developers for
years. Don't worry, We will show you the
path through the incompatibility mine field.
While you're at it, take a look at Opera,
Icab, and the other alternatives to the big
You've heard the names:
Dreamweaver, FrontPage, GoLive, HomeSite.
But which software packages should you use
for your site? You can also find the best
tools for uploading and downloading your
Control the look of
your page and reduce download time with this
next-generation layout language. Soon all
the cool kids will be using Stylesheets, and
you don't want to be left out. Do you?
What happens when you
combine the flexibility of Stylesheets with
stuff, actually. If you want your page to
come alive with whiz-bang effects, DHTML may
be the way to go.
Everyone seems to be
talking about this new language — but why?
The generic markup it offers is flexible,
powerful, and much easier to deal with than