Some of the sources that I used to learn about HTML are the NCSA Beginner's Guide to HTML, an HTML Overview by Russ Jones, and Composing Good HTML, but the most comprehensive list of information I found was compiled by the Library of Congress, but that page apparently went away. I've also tried to avoid the Top Ten Mistakes in Web Design.
Although I don't have many pretty graphics yet, my pages should load faster. (Don't you hate waiting for pages to load?) As a courtesy to text-based browser users (and those of you with image loading turned off), I give text descriptions of the graphics that I do have. I also don't have separate graphic and text versions of pages, or use commands specific to one brand of browser. That kind of defeats the intent of HTML. I have seen this described as being "Multi-Browser Enhanced." I don't give a rat's ass what browser you use, it's none of my business. Unless they pay me, I'm not going to have a link to download anyone's browser, and maybe not even then. Although I use some newer HTML tags, I try not to use any that will break older browsers. I have viewed my pages with Lynx, Internet Explorer 2.1, 3.0, 4.0, 5.0, Netscape 2.0, 3.0, 4.7, and CompuServe Mosaic, and they look acceptable on all of them. [I guess this needs to be updated to include IE up to 11, Chrome 45, FireFox 42, and a couple Android browsers.] I also don't have a bunch of links like "Click (here) for whatever." The idea is to have regular text with some of the words as links.
If I can help it, there will be no metaphors here about information highways, freeways, dirt roads, on-ramps, or cyber-anything. I've been using BBSs for about 15 years, and I had my CompuServe account for 9, and I don't know what CyberSpace is, or where to find The Information Superhighway (r). If you came here looking for that, I'm sorry, but I can't help you.
My pages have been validated for proper HTML 3.2 syntax by the
W3C HTML Validation Service.
My pages are best viewed with a
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