HTML and the Art of Authoring for the World Wide Web

Front Cover
Springer Science & Business Media, Apr 30, 1996 - Computers - 314 pages
0 Reviews
HTML and the Art of Authoring For the World Wide Web is devoted to teaching the Web user how to generate good hypertext.
`As a result of (this) rapid uncontrolled growth, the Web community may be facing a `hypertext crisis'. Thousands of hastily written or ill conceived documents may soon be presented to readers poorly formatted or unusable... .' (From the Preface.)
`The clear and practical ways in which HTML and the Art of Authoring For the World Wide Web sets forth the principles of the Web, the operation of its servers and browsers, and its publishing concept is commendable. It will be an indispensable guide to the Web author as well as the sophisticated user.' (From the Foreword by Robert Cailliau.)
`Despite its user friendliness, the Web has, by its own virtue, a default that makes it difficult for people to know where to begin: there is no starting point to the Web. Bebo White's HTML and the Art of Authoring For the World Wide Web will fill this gap immediately, as it provides a clear, introductory and sequential description of the fundamental concepts that lie underneath the Web. It describes HTML as an SGML application, explains the relationship between HTML and SGML, and gives a complete description of all the structure that HTML provides.' (From the Foreword by Eric van Herwijnen.)
 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

VII
3
VIII
4
IX
5
X
6
XI
8
XII
9
XIII
11
XIV
13
CXVII
118
CXVIII
119
CXIX
120
CXXII
122
CXXIII
123
CXXIV
124
CXXVII
126
CXXIX
127

XV
14
XVI
15
XVII
16
XVIII
17
XX
21
XXI
23
XXII
24
XXIII
25
XXV
27
XXVI
31
XXVII
32
XXVIII
33
XXIX
34
XXX
35
XXXI
36
XXXII
37
XXXIV
38
XXXV
39
XXXVI
41
XXXVII
42
XXXIX
43
XLI
45
XLII
46
XLIV
47
XLV
48
XLVI
49
XLVII
50
XLVIII
51
XLIX
52
L
53
LI
56
LIII
58
LIV
59
LV
63
LVI
65
LVIII
67
LX
68
LXI
69
LXII
71
LXIII
72
LXIV
74
LXV
76
LXVI
77
LXVII
79
LXX
81
LXXI
82
LXXIII
83
LXXIV
84
LXXVI
86
LXXVIII
87
LXXX
88
LXXXI
89
LXXXII
90
LXXXIV
91
LXXXVI
92
LXXXIX
93
XC
94
XCII
95
XCIV
97
XCVII
98
XCVIII
99
XCIX
100
CI
101
CII
102
CIII
103
CV
104
CVI
105
CVII
106
CVIII
107
CIX
108
CX
109
CXII
112
CXIII
113
CXIV
114
CXV
115
CXVI
117
CXXX
129
CXXXI
131
CXXXIII
133
CXXXV
134
CXXXVII
135
CXXXIX
137
CXL
138
CXLII
139
CXLIII
140
CXLIV
141
CXLV
142
CXLVI
145
CXLVII
147
CXLVIII
150
CL
151
CLI
153
CLII
154
CLIII
159
CLIV
161
CLV
163
CLVI
164
CLVIII
165
CLIX
168
CLX
169
CLXI
170
CLXII
172
CLXIV
173
CLXV
174
CLXVI
175
CLXVII
176
CLXVIII
177
CLXIX
179
CLXX
181
CLXXII
182
CLXXIV
183
CLXXVI
185
CLXXVII
187
CLXXVIII
188
CLXXIX
189
CLXXX
190
CLXXXII
191
CLXXXIII
192
CLXXXV
193
CLXXXVI
195
CLXXXVII
197
CLXXXVIII
201
CLXXXIX
202
CXC
211
CXCI
213
CXCII
214
CXCIII
215
CXCIV
221
CXCV
223
CXCVI
228
CXCVII
231
CXCVIII
232
CC
233
CCI
235
CCV
236
CCVII
237
CCIX
238
CCXI
239
CCXIII
241
CCXIV
243
CCXV
255
CCXVI
283
CCXVII
285
CCXVIII
287
CCXIX
291
CCXX
292
CCXXII
294
CCXXIII
297
CCXXIV
301
CCXXV
311
CCXXVI
315
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

About the author (1996)

White is a member of the technical staff at the Stanford Linear Accelerator Center, the high-energy physics laboratory operated by Stanford University. He also holds academic appointments at the University of California, Berkeley, the University of San Francisco, and Hong Kong University.

Bibliographic information