This course focuses on the creation of robust, well-formatted, esthetically pleasing, text-based Web pages. Students create Web pages using Hypertext Markup Language (HTML), and discussion centers on how to publish completed pages and advertise those pages on the Web.
Demonstrate how you would use an external CSS to enhance the look of content in a Web browser.
Apply external CSS to control various attributes of a Web page and its content.
Explain the importance of file organization for a Web site.
Creating Navigational Links
Create a basic Web form.
Identify the difference between absolute and relative links.
Create internal, external, and anchor hyperlinks in a Web page.
Create image and e-mail links in a Web page.
Exploring Graphic Elements and Images
Explain how you would enhance the design of a page using rules (lines) and images.
Integrate graphic elements into a Web page.
Identify the two types of lists and how they differ.
Presenting Content Layout Using CSS
Use the <div> tag to format sections of a document.
Use CSS boxes for layout.
Describe properties of a CSS box for layout.
Adding Functionality With Forms
Identify purposes for using forms in a Web site.
Create a basic Web form.
E-mail form data using the “mailto” attribute in a form tag.
Web Site Maintenance
Complete your Web site.
Identify the need to maintain and redesign a Web site.
Web Site Publication
Identify the importance of professional standards in Web development.
Explain how “meta” data can promote a Web site.
Identify the process to publish a Web site.
Search for and identify a Web site hosting company and its hosting plans.
Introduction to HTML and XHTML
Identify basic HTML tags and attributes.
Compare basic XHTML tags and attributes to DHTML and HTML.
Explain the importance of viewing and testing markup code in various Web browsers.
Develop HTML code that displays content in a Web browser.
Describe how styles are applied for formatting Web content.
Describe the three types of CSS styles.
Apply embedded styles to control various attributes of a Web page and its content.
Demonstrate how you would use one CSS technique or tags to enhance the look of content in a Web browser.
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Transferability of credit is at the discretion of the receiving institution. It is the student’s responsibility to confirm whether or not credits earned at University of Phoenix will be accepted by another institution of the student’s choice.