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Implementing Frames in XHTML

As in HTML, frames have a singular purpose in XHTML: to give you, the author, the ability to present to the user multiple documents at the same time. This can be done through two methods: fixed frames and floating frames.

 Fixed frames allow you to divide the screen into regions; subsequently, you indicate which document displays in each region. To do this, you must first create the individ- ual document, then a frameset document that includes the code that details how to divide the window, and instructs the browser which document to display in which frame. Thus, you will be creating n+1 pages. n being the number of documents to be displayed; the plus-one document being the frameset document. So, to create a page that displays three documents, for example, you must create four documents, the three that will display, plus the frameset document.

The other method of displaying multiple documents to use a floating frame. In this case you create a document as usual, then create a floating …

Displaying Versus Parsing In XHTML

In the heyday of HTML, browsers were designed specifically to display the results of HTML code that they were given. Those browsers displayed HTML through a set of hard-coded rules: for example, “at the appearance of <p>, skip a line and continue dis- playing the content.” Rules such as these allowed HTMLauthors to take “legal” short- cuts—or, more accurately, to write plain, sloppy code. According to the rule just stated, there is no need to close a paragraph using </p> as long as the next one starts with <p>—the rule will work and the content will be displayed properly. This is not the case with XML—and remember, XHTML is an XML language. 


XML documents are parsed before being displayed. Since XML languages can contain ele- ments and attributes that the browser may not already be familiar with, all elements and attributes must be checked before being displayed. An XML parser does this checking; it checks to make sure that the document is well formed. (Later in thi…

The Rise of XML In Web Development Industry

In 1996, at the height of the browser wars, the W3C had also begun working on the eXtensible Markup Language (XML), a separate project from HTML, but one whose background is important to understanding XHTML, a combination of XML and HTML, and more importantly, the subject of this book. When the XML project began, the aforementioned SGML, a complex method of structuring text for later processing, was being used primarily for very large projects— those involving millions of pages of documents. Recall that HTML at this time was a severely limited way of formatting documents for transport over the Internet and for display via a Web browser. The W3C’s objective in developing XML was to create a markup language that had the power, but not the complexity, of SGML.

Defining XML The following excerpt from “XML in 10 points” (located at www.w3.org/XML/1999/ XML-in-10-points) defines the parameters of XML:
XML is a method for putting structured data in a text file. For “structured data,” think o…

About Web development As An Industry

Web development is a broad term for the work involved in developing a web site for the Internet (World Wide Web) or an intranet (a private network). This can include web design, web content development, client liaison, client-side/server-side scripting, web server and network security configuration, and e-commerce development. However, among web professionals, "web development" usually refers to the main non-design aspects of building web sites: writing markup and coding. Web development can range from developing the simplest static single page of plain text to the most complex web-based internet applications, electronic businesses, or social network services.

For larger organizations and businesses, web development teams can consist of hundreds of people (web developers). Smaller organizations may only require a single permanent or contracting webmaster, or secondary assignment to related job positions such as a graphic designer and/or information systems technician. We…

Earn Money With Your Website

If you have your own website or blog with good number of visitors, then you can earn a good amount of money by placing advertisements on your website. There are some third party websites what serves ad on your webpage and pays you. All you need to do is just register with one of them and after logging into your account you will get some HTML ad code. Then place those codes on your webpages and ads will start appearing. The thirdparty website will pay you on the basis of how much visitor views and clicks on those ads. Finally after each month you will get paid via check, paypal or other payment systems. Casale Media
Casale Media is a reputable 1st tier ad network. You earn 70% revenue share which can earn you anywhere from $0.45-$1.20 CPM on each banner ad you use. Put one of each banner ad format on each page of your site and you can earn anywhere from $1.30-$3.60 Page CPM.
Payment method: check or PayPal      Minimum payout: $25

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Three simple steps to drive huge traffic on your blog

Traffic is everything of a blog. Bloggers working hard to provide quality information and want earn some money by this way and that's why it's essential to drive traffic on a blog. Traffic is the heart of a blog or website. Without traffic it's really meaning less. A website should be expert on internet marketing. As a internet marketer, I always think about the combination of SEO, SMM and EM. Search engine traffics should be the main target but Social media marketing is very effective cause, these traffics try to visit you more times. We would like to say effective social media marketing can make plenty of regular visitor. Though Email marketing ( EM ) is not most essential for Google adsense or any PPC publisher but for affiliate marketer, without Email marketing it's really tough to sell more product. If you have a plan to promote your site within a very short time, that it's better to use Google adwords or Facebook advertising program. Whatever i…

About Professional Web and Web Design

Web design is a broad term covering many different skills and disciplines that are used in the production and maintenance of websites. The different areas of web design include; web graphic design, interface design, authoring; including standardised code and proprietary software, user experience design and search engine optimization. Often many individuals will work in teams covering different aspects of the design process, although some designers will cover them all. The term web design is normally used to describe the design process relating to the front-end (client side) design of a website including writing mark up, but this is a grey area as this is also covered by web development. Web designers are expected to have an awareness of usability and if their role involves creating mark up then they are also expected to be up to date with web accessibility guidelines.

The start of the web and web design In 1989, whilst working at CERN Tim Berners-Lee proposed to create a global hy…