Webmaster's Toolbox: A Case Study

* Starting up is the hardest part

* Dealing with dependencies

* Proving that the concept works

* Obtaining approvals

* Seeking consummation

* Publishing the work

* Finishing with panache

If you have perused all the previous chapters, you have read everything you need to know about HTML to create your own Web documents. Although HTML is simple, it can support complex and intricate constructions that may take lots of trial and error to fully comprehend. With new developments in Web-based delivery of multimedia and various other content types, the Web is evolving beyond simple HTML. (We hope there's always room for a large group of talented amateurs on the Web, no matter how far it evolves.)

Even if you have everything we've discussed here down pat, you still may not completely understand or even comprehend what's involved in publishing an entire Web site. We thought you just might like to peek over our shoulders while we create a typical site just to see how we do it. So sit back, grab an appropriate beverage (for those under drinking age, go for the blue stuff), and enjoy this excursion into our world.

In the Beginning . . .

Decisions, Decisions, Decisions

Proof of Concept

The Approval

Lots of Hard Work

Getting it On(line)

The Final Four

Now, Go Do It!


TOC


E-Mail: HTML for Dummies at html4dum@lanw.com

URL: http://www.lanw.com/html4dum/h4d3e/extras/ch23html.htm
Text - Copyright © 1995, 1996, 1997 Ed Tittel & Stephen N. James
For Dummies, the Dummies Man logo and Dummies Press are trademarks or registered trademarks of Wiley Publishing, Inc. Used with Permission.
Web Layout - Copyright © 1997, LANWrights
Revised -- May, 2002 [MCB]