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  • Niederst Robbins, Jennifer, author.
     
     Subjects
     
  •  
  • Web sites -- Design -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • HTML (Document markup language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • XHTML (Document markup language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • Web sites -- Authoring programs -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • Cascading style sheets -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • JavaScript (Computer program language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
  •  
  • Computer graphics -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
     
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  •  Niederst Robbins, Jennifer, author.
     
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  •  Learning Web design ...
     
     
     
     MARC Display
    Learning Web design : a beginner's guide to HTML, CSS, Javascript, and web graphics / Jennifer Niederst Robbins.
    by Niederst Robbins, Jennifer, author.
    View full image
    Sebastopol, California : O'Reilly Media, Incorporated, 2018.
    Subjects
  • Web sites -- Design -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • HTML (Document markup language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • XHTML (Document markup language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • Web sites -- Authoring programs -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • Cascading style sheets -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • JavaScript (Computer program language) -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  •  
  • Computer graphics -- Handbooks, manuals, etc.
  • ISBN: 
    9781491960202 (paperback)
    1491960205 (paperback)
    Description: 
    xvii, 790 pages : color illustrations ; 25 cm
    Edition: 
    Fifth edition.
    Contents: 
    Foreword -- Preface -- Part I. Getting started: -- 1. Getting started in web design: -- Where do I start? -- It takes a village (Website creation roles) -- Gearing up for web design -- What you've learned -- Test yourself -- 2. How the Web works: The Internet versus the Web -- Serving up your information -- A word about browsers -- Web page addresses (URLs) -- The anatomy of a Web page -- Putting it all together -- Test yourself -- 3. Some big concepts you need to know: -- A multitude of devices -- Sticking with the standards -- Progressive enhancement -- Responsive Web design -- One Web for all (Accessibility) -- The need for speed (Site performance) -- Test yourself -- Part II. HTML markup for structure: -- 4. Creating a simple page: -- A Web page, step by step -- Launch a text editor -- Step 1. Start with content -- Step 2. Give the HTML document structure -- Step 3. Identify text elements -- Step 4. Add an image -- Step 5. Change the look with a style sheet -- When good pages go bad -- Validating your documents -- Test yourself -- Element review: HTML document setup -- 5. Marking up text: -- Paragraphs -- Headings -- Thematic breaks (Horizontal rule) -- Lists -- More content elements -- Organizing page content -- The inline element roundup -- Generic elements (Div and span) -- Improving accessibility with ARIA -- Character escapes -- Putting it all together -- Test yourself -- Element review: text elements -- 6. Adding links: -- The href attribute -- Linking to pages on the Web -- Linking within your own site -- Targeting a new browser window -- Mail links -- Telephone links -- Test yourself -- Element review: links -- 7. Adding images: -- First, a word on image formats -- The img element -- Adding SVG images -- Responsive image markup -- Whew!: we're finished -- Test yourself -- Element review: images -- 8. Table markup: -- How to use tables -- Minimal table structure -- Table headers -- Spanning cells -- Table accessibility -- Row and column groups -- Wrapping up tables -- Test yourself -- Element review: tables -- 9. Forms: -- How forms work -- The form element -- Variables and content -- The great form control roundup -- Form accessibility features -- Form layout and design -- Test yourself -- 10. Embedded media: -- Window-in-a-window (iFrame) -- Multipurpose embedder (Object) -- Video and audio -- Canvas -- Test yourself -- Element review: embedded media -- Part III. CSS for presentation: -- 11. Introducing cascading style sheets: -- The benefits of CSS -- How style sheets work -- The big concepts -- CSS units of measurement -- Developer tools right in your browser -- Moving forward with CSS --Test yourself -- 12. Formatting text: -- Basic font properties -- Advanced typography with CSS3 -- Changing text color -- A few more selector types -- Text line adjustments -- Underlines and other "decorations" -- Changing capitalization -- Spaced out -- Text shadow -- Changing list bullets and numbers -- Test yourself -- CSS Review: font and text properties -- 13. Colors and backgrounds: -- Specifying color values -- Foreground color -- Background color -- Clipping the background -- Playing with opacity -- Pseudo-class selectors -- Pseudo-element selectors -- Attribute selectors -- Background images -- The shorthand background property -- Like a rainbow (Gradients) -- Finally, external style sheets -- Wrapping it up -- Test yourself -- CSS review: color and background properties -- 14. Thinking inside the box: -- The element box -- Specifying box dimensions -- Padding -- Borders -- Margins -- Assigning display types -- Box drop shadows -- Test yourself -- CSS review: basic box properties -- 15. Floating and positioning: -- Normal flow -- Floating -- Fancy text wrap with CSS shapes -- Positioning basics -- Relative positioning -- Absolute positioning -- Fixed positioning -- Test yourself -- CSS review: floating and positioning properties -- 16. CSS layout with flexbox and grid: -- Flexible boxes with CSS flexbox -- CSS grid layout --Test yourself -- CSS review: layout properties -- 17. Responsive Web design: -- Why RWD? -- The responsive recipe -- Choosing breakpoints -- Designing responsively --A few words about testing -- More RWD resources -- Test yourself -- 18. Transitions, transforms, and animation: -- Ease-y does it (CSS transitions) -- CSS transforms -- Keyframe animation -- Wrapping up -- Test yourself -- CSS review: transitions, transforms, and animation-- 19. More CSS techniques : Styling forms -- Styling tables -- A clean slate (Reset and normalize.css) -- Image replacement techniques -- CSS sprites -- CSS feature detection -- Wrapping up style sheets -- Test yourself -- CSS review: table properties -- 20. Modern Web development tools: -- Getting cozy with the command line -- CSS power tools (Processors) -- Build tools (Grunt and Gulp) -- Version control with Git and GitHub -- Conclusion -- Test yourself -- Part IV. JavaScript for Behavior: -- Introduction to JavaScript: What is JavaScript? -- Adding JavaScript to a page -- The anatomy of a script -- The browser object -- Events -- Putting it all together -- Learning more about JavaScript --Test yourself -- 22. Using JavaScript: -- Meet the DOM -- Polyfills -- JavaScript libraries -- Big finish -- Test yourself -- Part V. Web images: -- 23. Web image basics: -- Image sources -- Meet the formats -- Image size and resolution -- Image asset strategy -- Favicons -- Summing up images -- Test yourself -- 24. Image asset production: -- Saving images in Web formats -- Working with transparency -- Responsive image production tips -- Image optimization -- Test yourself -- 25. SVG: -- Drawing with XML-- Features of SVG as XML -- SVG tools -- SVG production tips -- Responsive SVGs -- Further SVG exploration -- Test yourself -- And...we're done -- Part VI. Appendices: -- A: Answers -- B: HTML5 global attributes -- C: CSS selectors, levels 3 and 4 -- D: From HTML+ to HTML5: -- An abbreviated history of HTML -- HTML5: more than markup -- Where we go from here -- Index.
    Summary: 
    Do you want to build Web pages but have no prior experience? This friendly guide is the perfect place to start. You begin at square one, learning how the Web and Web pages work, and then steadily build from there. By the end of the book, you l have the skills to create a simple site with multicolumn pages that adapt for mobile devices. Each chapter provides exercises to help you learn various techniques and short quizzes to make sure you understand key concepts. This thoroughly revised edition is ideal for students and professionals of all backgrounds and skill levels. It is simple and clear enough for beginners, yet thorough enough to be a useful reference for experienced developers keeping their skills up to date. (Publisher)
    General Note: 
    Previous edition: 2012.
    Includes index.
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    Copy/Holding information
    LocationCollectionCall No.Status 
    McLennan Community College LibraryCirculating CollectionTK5105.888 .N489 2018Checked InAdd Copy to MyList

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