Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
HTML (the Hypertext Markup Language) and CSS (Cascading Style Sheets) are two of the core technologies for building Web pages. HTML provides the structure of the page, CSS the (visual and aural) layout, for a variety of devices. Along with graphics and scripting , HTML and CSS are the basis of building Web pages and Web Applications . Learn more below about: What is HTML?
Date: 13 August 2004 Author: Russ Weakley Web standards – more than just ‘table-free sites’ The term web standards can mean different things to different people. For some, it is ‘ table-free sites ‘, for others it is ‘ using valid code ‘. However, web standards are much broader than that.
agreeAdate lets you choose whether to list your invitees and send emails to them from within the system, or to use your own email software to send an invitation with a special link. The advantage of adding the details for each invitee is that agreeAdate knows who they are when they click on their unique link in their invitation email and allows you to send personalised reminder emails, etc. If you don't need this ability and just want to include a single link in an email, blog or web page then use the link provided above. You can mix the two methods if you like, specifying some of the invitees but then distributing the general link for any others that may be interested in attending. To add invitees into the table above, just type into the empty boxes at the bottom. You can return to this step at any time to add more people.
13.1 Introduction to objects, images, and applets HTML's multimedia features allow authors to include images, applets (programs that are automatically downloaded and run on the user's machine), video clips, and other HTML documents in their pages. For example, to include a PNG image in a document, authors may write: <BODY><P>Here's a closeup of the Grand Canyon: <OBJECT data="canyon.png" type="image/png"> This is a <EM>closeup</EM> of the Grand Canyon.
13.1 Introduction to objects, images, and applets HTML's multimedia features allow authors to include images, applets (programs that are automatically downloaded and run on the user's machine), video clips, and other HTML documents in their pages. For example, to include a PNG image in a document, authors may write: <BODY><P>Here's a closeup of the Grand Canyon: <OBJECT data="canyon.png" type="image/png"> This is a <EM>closeup</EM> of the Grand Canyon. </OBJECT></BODY>
Dave Raggett . Having mastered the basics, it is time to move on to more advanced features. The following will teach you how to: force line breaks introduce non-breaking spaces use entities for special characters link into the middle of pages use preformatted text flow text around images define clickable regions within images create tables use roll-overs and other tricks enable users to listen to sound files p.s.
Dave Raggett , revised 24 May 2005. This is a short introduction to writing HTML. What is HTML? It is a special kind of text document that is used by Web browsers to present text and graphics.
This short tutorial is meant for people who want to start using CSS and have never written a CSS style sheet before. It does not explain much of CSS. It just explains how to create an HTML file, a CSS file and how to make them work together. After that, you can read any of a number of other tutorials to add more features to the HTML and CSS files. Or you can switch to using a dedicated HTML or CSS editor, that helps you set up complex sites.
To learn more, check out Derek Featherstone's tutorial on ARIA and accessibility in the wild at SitePoint. The draggable and dropzone attributes These two attributes were placed together since they're part of the new drag and drop API (DnD API). For the draggable attribute, there are three states: true , false , and auto (auto is not a keyword, it's simply the missing value default). According to the W3C HTML5 Working Draft :