|1. Intro to HTML 5||6. Page Layout with CSS|
|2. More HTML 5||7. HTML Tables|
|3. Developing a Web Site||8. HTML Forms|
|4. Design with CSS||9. Multimedia|
|5. Midterm||10. Review and Term Project
The organization of the code is determined by folders (directories).
The web site's structure is determined by hyperlinks.
Folders (called directories on Linux) can hold files or other folders. When folders hold other folders, we say they are nested. Look at some nested folders in the Windows file explorer, or in the Mac OS finder.
A path describes the hirerarchy of nested folders that leads to a particular folder or file. Here's an example of a path:
A sitemap shows how the web pages are linked together. It can be done as simply as by using an outline:
For a site with more complex navigation (hyperlinks) you would need a more complex map.
Look at The Highlands web site and draw a site map on the white board.
The <base> tag sets a default path for all the href and src attributes on the page.
It should be put in the <head> element.
<!-- other stuff left out -->
<base href="Chennai/" target="_blank">
Web Authoring Lecture Notes by Brian Bird are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.