HTML, or hypertext markup language, is computer code used to create web pages and emails. Web developers, email marketers, web writers, and many others use HTML.
HTML stands for HyperText Markup Language, which is the biggest markup language used to display web pages on the Internet. In other words, web pages are composed of HTML, which is used to display text, images, or other resources through a web browser.
HTML is the basic building block of the web and actually isn’t a technical programming language. It is responsible for the structure of the website.
Consider the devices that you use to access the internet on a daily basis. You’ll notice that there isn’t a standard screen size. Without CSS, rendering a website’s text, layout, and design for these discrepancies in screens would be impossible. CSS is the backbone of all website styling work and is rightfully considered a cornerstone of internet technology.
In this course you will learn;
•To create static HTML sites,
•To create a beautiful, responsive landing page for anyone,
•You will learn to use basic tags which are used commonly,
•You will be able to prepare lists in different formats,
•The difference in usage between block-level and inline elements in HTML,
•The uses of HTML table, and by learning this you will be able to create different designs of your own,
•To able to create commonly used user login and registration pages by learning the form structure,
•And improve your knowledge step by step by learning the basics of CSS
•To place pages in the easiest way by talking about all layout models in CSS.
•To prepare web pages with Grid CSS and Flexbox features.
•How you can operate on variables,
•How to create a conditional statement,
•How you can perform transactions with Loops,
•How a function is created and why it needs arguments,
•How Arrays and Objects, which are basic data structures, are created,
•How DOM Manipulation is done,
•You will have learned and had the opportunity to test what you have learned with the code quizzes in our course.
What is HTML and why is it important?
HTML stands for hyper-text markup language. Whether on a mobile device or a computer, every website that you browse is designed with HTML. HTML isn’t a “programming language,” but rather a “formatting language.” It tells a browser how to display text, images, and other media elements. When HTML was first developed, it was fairly simple. For example, the text on a page could be bolded, italicized, or underlined, and images could be resized and aligned. Today, HTML is much more complex and dynamic, allowing front-end developers to create any layout or setup they desire.
What is an HTML element and why is it important?
HTML is designed on a modular basis, meaning every part of the web page has a specific “place.” An HTML element is a part of the page. Common HTML elements include “<p>” for a “paragraph” and “<title>” for the “title” of the page. In fact, the entirety of the HTML page is within the “<html>” element. Elements are begun and ended with tags, so a title would be written: “<title>This is the Title to the page.</title>” Organizing code this way makes it easier to reference and control. Each element may also have characteristics. For instance, the “<p>” (paragraph) tag can be aligned in a certain direction. These are the basic building blocks of HTML and what most designers should learn first.
What is Cascading Style Sheets (CSS)?
CSS or Cascading Style Sheets is a style sheet language used to style markup language. Markup languages include HTML, XHML, XML, and other XML-based languages. The most common use of CSS is to style HTML web pages. Although HTML doesn’t need CSS to function, every web page would look the same without it. With CSS, you can target specific elements in a web page and change the look and arrangement on the page. CSS can make an embedded image small or cover the entire webpage as a background. You can enlarge a heading and apply a specific font to stand out from the rest of the page. Other things you can do with CSS include changing the color of elements, making elements float to one side of the page, and the list goes on. Every web page uses HTML, and every web page that has its unique look uses CSS.
What careers use CSS?
What skills should I have before learning CSS?
Before learning CSS, you should know the basics of using a computer and how to use a text editor because that is where you will be writing CSS. You should also be familiar with web browsers for browsing the web because it will inform your use of CSS. Since you may end up using specialized tools to write CSS, you should know how to install software on your computer and create and manage files and folders on your computer so you can create a CSS project. Once you have those skills down, the next thing to learn is HTML; after all, CSS is nothing without an HTML page to apply styles. That should be the basics you need to know to get started with CSS.
No prior knowledge is needed!
Why would you want to take this course?
Our answer is simple: The quality of teaching.
When you enroll, you will feel our seasoned instructors’ expertise.
Video and Audio Production Quality
All our videos are created/produced as high-quality video and audio to provide you the best learning experience.
You will be,
•Moving through the course without distractions
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•Lifetime Access to The Course
•Fast & Friendly Support in the Q&A section
•Udemy Certificate of Completion Ready for Download
We offer full support, answering any questions.
See you in the course!