You can see HTML code by looking at the document source from within your browser. Try editing that page by inserting your own information within the tags in a Simple Text or Notepad text editor.
The above paragraph looks like this when written in HTML:<!doctype html public "-//w3c//dtd html 4.0 transitional//en">The following resources should be enough to get you well on your way.
<meta http-equiv="Content-Type"content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1">
<meta name="GENERATOR" content="Mozilla/4.76 [en] (Win98; U) [Netscape]">
<title>Web Page Resources</title>
<body bgcolor="#FFFF99" link="#FF0000" vlink="#800000" alink="#800000">
<b><font face="Verdana"><font color="#000099">HTML</font>
<b><font face="Verdana">Getting Started</font></b>
You can see HTML code by looking at the document source from within your browser. Try editing that page by inserting your own information within the tags in a Simple Text or Notepad text editor.</font>
HTML and Design Image Sources The Color Guide Bimsan's Free Web Graphics Another color chart Butnz Beginning HTML Web Sorcery Advanced HTML Home of the Horizontal Rule HTML Badger's Animated Gif Gallery HTML Station Animation Factory Web Publishing Basics Icon Bazaar Web Development Shop Gifpile Special Character codes Barry's Clipart Bells and Whistles The Clip Art Warehouse Thanks to Cynthia Lanius for this list of sites
Most people use an HTML editor to do most of the work. These provide a WYSIWYG interface and makes writing code relatively simple.
When the web page is finished, then the file must be placed on a server so everyone can view your web page. The file will be tranferred to the server using FTP software. (File Transfer Protocol)
This particular file can be found at the following URL:
These pages were developed through GirlTECH , a teacher training program sponsored by the Center for Excellence and Equity in Education (CEEE) with support from the National Science Foundation through EOT-PACI.
Copyright © 2001 by Susan Boone