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Sunday, 21 October 2018

How to start in HTML and web design. By Md

Posted by MD

HyperText Markup Language (HTML) is the primary building block of creating awebsite. HTML is a very basic markup language and requires memorization of a few dozen HTML commands that structure the look and layout of a web page. Before writing any HTML code or designing your first web page, you must decide on anHTML editor or text editor, such asNotepad or WordPad.
Once you have obtained an HTML editor and are ready to begin setting up your website, think about how you want the site to look and be set up. Consider even drawing out your ideas, to help visualize the site and pages on the site. Below are some considerations to think about when designing your web page.
  1. How are you going to store all the files? Are all the files going to be in the same folder or directory? If you plan on having lots of different pictures and files, it's recommended that you store the pages, files, and pictures in separate directories.
  2. Are the HTML files going to be stored as .HTM or .HTML files? There is no advantage or disadvantage of going with .htm or .html. However, it is a good idea to stick with the same extension.
  3. Do you plan on having a template for the pages? Are all the pages going to have the same overall look and feel?
  4. How is the navigation going to be handled? Do you feel its better for the navigation menu to be on the left, bottom, or top of each page?
Tip: Realize that your web page is going to change over time as you find things that do not work. Over the lifetime of the Computer Hope website, we have changed our complete site several dozen times.

Writing basic HTML

After installing an HTML editor and setting up a folder, you are ready to begin creating your page. Begin by creating a file named index.htm or index.html as your start page. All servers on the Internet look for an index file if no file is specified. For example, when typing, the server is accessing the
Once you have created the index.htm or index.html file and it is open in your HTML editor, we recommend inserting the belowsource code into your page. If your HTML editor automatically places HTML code into your page or you have a WYSIWYG editor, you can skip this step.
<title>My first web page</title>
Your web page content goes here
The above code is a very basic example of the code that helps make up every web page. As you can see, the code starts with <html>, which is defining that everything within <html> is HTML code. Next, you have <head>, which is defining the heading of your HTML document. Third, we have the <title> section within <head>, which defines the web page title that is displayed at the top of the Internet browser window. Finally, the <body> section contains what is shown on the web page.
Below is additional code that can be placed in the <body> section of the code to help familiarize you with some of the most commonly used HTML commands.
<center><h1>Welcome to my web page</h1></center>
<p>Hello and welcome to my first website.<br><br>
<b>These are my favorite links:</b><br>
<li><a href="">Computer Hope</a></li>
<li><a href="">Google</a></li>
As you can see from looking at the above code, you will realize that the basic HTML commands are fairly simple to use. First, we start off with <center>, which is telling the browser to center the information in these tags. Next, the <h1> or heading one statement tells the browser to display the text in the largest heading style. Next, the <hr> tag tells the browser to display a line straight across the screen. The third line contains <br> that creates a line break on the page. Next, the <p> is short for "paragraph" and helps separate the text on the page. Next, the <b> tag is short for bold and will bold the text contained in the tag. Next, the <ul> starts a bullet list and each bullet is represented by the <li> tag. Finally, the "<a href" tag is a method of creating a link to another location. In this example, we are creating a bulleted list of links to Computer Hope and Google.

Viewing the website

Now that you have created a basic website, you may want to verify how the website looks. Being that you have files locally stored on your computer, you will not need to connect to the Internet to view your web page.
Open the computer browser and type the location of your web page. For example, if you have placed the index.htm or index.html file within a "website" folder, you would type in the browser c:\website\index.htm or c:\website\index.html on a Windows PC. If you have Microsoft Windows or Apple, you can also double-click the web page file to open the page in a browser.
Tip: Some HTML editors also allow you to preview the page by clicking the preview button in the HTML editor.
Viewing a web page locally allows you to experiment and make sure the page works before taking the time to upload the page to the server. Viewing a page this way is also useful if you do not have a place to store your web page.

Displaying images

Now that you have created a basic website, you can improve the look and feel of the website by adding images. There are two methods of displaying images on your web page. The first method is linking to another website to display the images by using the below code.
<img src="" alt="logo">
Using the above HTML tag, you can display images located on other websites, which is also called a hotlink. However, we advise against using this type of link, as it can cause your web page to load slower and could cause missing images to occur if the other site removes the images. The alternate and recommended method would be to use the below code.
<img src="mypic.gif" alt="My picture">
Or if you have an "images" folder:
<img src="images/mypic.gif" alt="My images picture">
If the mypic.gif file exists on the computer, the picture is shown on your website. Adding pictures is an excellent way to spruce up the website. However, do not get carried away by adding several images (especially animated images), as it can look tacky and increase the amount of time it takes to load the web page. Remember, the average time someone looks at a website is 10 seconds, so you want your web pages to load as quickly as possible.
Finally, never place large sized images on your homepage. Large images will slow down the loading of the web page dramatically and may cause a visitor to leave. If you would like a large picture on your website, it is recommended that you create a smaller version of that image, called a thumbnail. If the user is interested in viewing the full-size image, they can click on the thumbnail to view the larger image.

Understanding directories

When creating other directories (folders) on the computer that contain images or HTML files, it is important that you understand the directory structure. Many times, users mistakenly create a bad link that allows the page to work offline but not on the Internet or from another computer.
When accessing files in other directories that are ahead of the current directory, first specify the directory and then the file name. For example, if you are trying to access or display the image file mypic.gif in the image folder, create the link as shown below.
Notice in the above line that the directory is first specified and then the file.
Next, if you wanted to access the image file mypic.gif that is back one directory, you would want to use the example below.
In this example, notice the two dots (..) these tell the browser that you want to go back one directory. If you wanted to go back one directory and then into another directory, you would first do ../ and then the directory as shown in the example below.
This rule can be applied to as many directories back as possible. For example, if you wanted to go back three directories and then go into the images directory, then you would use the example below.
A common mistake with PC (Windows) users is that the HTML editor may specify the file to be located in the computer hard drive such as c:\mywebpage\image\mypic.gif. A local path works fine on the computer hard drive (locally); however, when posted on the Internet, no one but the person with the file locally will be able to display the file.
Finally, remember when specifying the directory that you are using a forward slash (/) and not a backslash.

Case sensitive

It is important to remember that many of theInternet servers are utilizing Linux or a *nix variant. With Linux and Unix, file names arecase sensitive. If you link to the file "Mypage.htm," and the file on the server is "mypage.htm," the server will not cannot find the file because of the capital "M." We always recommend creating all web pages, images, and files in all lowercase.

Posting the website

Posting the website files to the Internet is one of the most complicated steps of setting up a website for most people. For the web page to be viewable by other users, the user must post his or her website on a server where it can be viewed by individuals on the Internet.
Because of the wide diversity of methods of posting a website, we will explain one of the most commonly used methods of posting your website.
Internet Service Providers and web hostingcompanies provide FTP (File Transfer Protocol) access that allows the users to copyfiles from your computer to the server. PCusers have two possibilities; one is to use the FTP program included with Windows, and the other recommended solution is to downloadan FTP program. Using one of these tools should enable the user to send his or her files, providing the server allows FTP access.
Once connected to the server locate the folder or directory that contains your web page. Usually, this folder is public_html. If you are using Windows FTP, type cd public_html or type dir to see what the folder is named. Or open the folder through CuteFTP or the FTP client program you're opening. Once in this folder, you can send your HTML files to the server to access them over the Internet. Windows FTP users to send your files, for example, type send index.htm.
We understand this can be a complicated process. However, your web host should have steps for posting your website and sometimes may even use a web-based client to transfer files to their server. If following the above recommendations you are unable to post your website, we recommend that you review through your Internet Service Provider or web hosting company documentation.
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Posted by MD

Although it’s designed by Apple, iTunes runs just fine on a Windows PC. To install iTunes on a PC, start at the download page for the free iTunes for Windows software at theApple Web site.

1Download the iTunes installer from the Apple site.

Browse the Apple Web site and click the Download iTunes Free button. Follow the instructions to download the installer to your hard drive. Pick a location on your hard drive to save the installer.

2Run the iTunes installer.

Double-click the iTunesSetup.exe file to install iTunes. At the Welcome screen, click the Next button. The installer displays the License Agreement dialog box.

3Click the option to accept the terms of the License Agreement, and then click Next.

You can scroll down to read Apple’s License Agreement. You must choose to accept the agreement or the installer goes no further. After clicking Next (which is active only if you accept), the installer displays the installation options.

4Choose iTunes installation options.

You can turn the following options on or off: (a) Add iTunes and QuickTime Shortcuts to My Desktop and (b) Use iTunes as the Default Player for Audio Files.

5Choose the language iTunes should use.

The default language is English (U.S.). If you want to use a different language, select one from the drop-down list.

6Choose the destination folder for iTunes.

By default, the installer assumes that you want to store the program in the Program Files folder of your C: drive. If you want to use a different folder, click Change to use Windows Explorer to locate the desired folder.

7Click Install to finish.

After you click Install, the installer finishes the installation and displays the Complete dialog box. Click Finish. Restarting your Windows PC after installing software is always a good idea
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How to install GOtv

Posted by MD

How to Install

1. Assemble Your Gotenna

This is what the GOtenna looks like straight out of the box.
Pull the cable through the middle of the antenna grid.
Step 1
Screw the cable onto the yellow plastic box of the antenna.
Step 2
When secured, slide over the waterproof sleeve.
Step 3
Clip the green plastic box and the red plastic box on the antenna into the green plastic clip and the red plastic clip on the antenna grid, until they click. (Green connects to green and red connects with red.)
Step 4
Place the U bracket through the middle of the antenna.
Step 5
Place the first pole bracket over the U bracket with the flat side against the GOtenna grid.
Step 6
Place the outward facing pole bracket attached to the GOtenna grid against an upright pole. Make sure that the down arrow on the yellow box is pointing down and then fasten the second pole bracket around the pole using the wing nuts provided.
Step 7
Find a clear site that has no obstructions between the GOtenna and the signal transmitter. Point the GOtenna towards the transmitter. Slowly move your GOtenna to the left or the right until the strongest signal is found. You will be able to see this on the signal lever bar displayed on your TV. Then fix your GOtenna in its position.
Step 8

2. Install your decoder

Connect your decoder to the TV using the Audio and Video (AV) cables provided.
Step 1
Connect the GOtenna to the RF IN plug on the decoder. if you have an HDMI cable, connect it instead.
Step 2
Connect the power supply unit to the decoder before inserting the other end into the plug point. Then switch on at the wall (GOtv recommends the use of a power surge protector).
Step 3
Switch the TV on and press the AV button on the TV remote control to go to the appropriate AV channel. After 20 seconds the GOtv logo will appear, followed by the set-up screen a few seconds later.
Step 5
Note: If the GOtv decoder does not complete scanning, it will automatically take you to the signal detection screen. At this point you may need to point the GOtenna in the direction of the GOtv transmitter - and move the GOtenna until the signal is strongest. This is the point where you should permanently fix your GOtenna.

Once you see the GOchannel your decoder is ready for activation.
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Six steps to build a website using by md

Posted by MD

STEP 1: Go

Remember: Since I’m using Bluehost myself, I’ve negotiated a special discount for visitors (67% OFF).

STEP 2: Choose Website Hosting Plan

Once you click “get started now,” you’ll be taken to a page to select the hosting plan of your choice.
I selected their “basic” option, which is a great choice for new websites. Plus, at the moment they’re running a special discount of $2.75/mo (usually it’s $7.99/mo)
The “plus” and “prime” plans are great, but you don’t really need all the extra bells and whistles they offer unless there are millions of people flooding your site each day.
Save your hard earned cash and opt for the cheapest package to start out with.
Choose your web hosting plan

STEP 3: Pick a Domain Name

As an easy starting point:
  • If you’re making a website for your business, your domain name should match your company name. For example:
  • If you’re planning to set up a website for yourself, then can be a great option.
For this site (WebsiteSetup), I chose
Domain names usually end with .com, .org or .net, but in the recent months, a huge amount of domain extensions (the end part of the web address, like .com) have come out, ranging from .agency to .pizza.
My best advice? Avoid the weird extensions and go with .com, .net or .org unless they perfectly describe what you have to offer – and even then, see if you can find a more common name.
If you’ve already got a domain name, just enter it in and click “Next” on the “I have a domain name” form.
If you aren’t ready to choose a domain right off the bat, you can do it at a later point in your website setup.
Bluehost choose domain name

STEP 4: Fill In Your Details

To create your account, just enter in your personal information on the “create your account” page.
You’ll need to add in your first name, last name, country, street address, city, zip code, phone number, and email address. Your receipt will be sent to the email address you enter here.
It’s optional to also add in your business name within this form.
Your account information
Enter your payment information to continue.

STEP 5: Check Your “Package Information” and Finish Registration

The next step in registering for a Bluehost account is to select your plan and package.
These are the last steps you’ll go through before your account creation is complete, so pay close attention to the extra options available, like Domain Privacy Protection.
Choose add ons and length
  • Domain Privacy Protection is only $0.99 cents more per month and keeps your personal information such as your name and address under the wraps.
  • If you want to keep your website and domain information anonymous, you can spend the extra $0.99 per month. If you don’t, be sure to uncheck this box.

STEP 6: Create Your Password

Once paid and registered, you’ll be able to create your password:
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7 Ways to Prepare for Computer Science Careers | Top Universities by MD

Want to make a strong start to your computer science career? There’s a lot to consider, from choosing a computer science degree that will nurture a range of technical and soft skills, to gaining professional experience and building up your CV. To help you launch your computer science career on a solid foundation, here are seven factors to keep in mind.

1. Choose a degree with a focus on employability 

Unless you’re planning to follow an academic career path, you’ll want to seek out computer science degrees with a strong focus on practical and applied approaches to learning. At the UK’s University of Central Lancashire (UCLan), for example, all computer science students complete a series of practical projects, including opportunities to work on real-life briefs for clients. This focus on applied learning ensures students emerge ready for the workplace, having gained valuable hands-on experience and feedback from employers.

2. Complete placements as part of your studies

As well as completing practical projects, there is no better way to prepare for computer science careers than by undertaking relevant work experience. At UCLan, all computer science students have the chance to complete a one-year paid and assessed work placement as part of their course, at both undergraduate and postgraduate level. Most placements are with local employers, but there is also the opportunity to complete this year in industry at an English-speaking employer elsewhere in Europe. This immersive period of work experience allows students to further develop their skills and understanding of the sector, while adding significant value to their CVs, and in some cases the placement even leads directly to a job offer.

3. Get a strong foundation before you specialize 

You may already have a clear idea of the area of computer science you want to specialize in, and it can be tempting to dive straight into a highly specialized course. But don’t go too fast! You don’t want to waste time following a specialization which you later decide to change, or risk skipping past some of the essential elements which underlie all computer science careers. At UCLan, all undergraduate students start with an introduction to the core computer science topics, before deciding on a specialized pathway. Starting from a broad skills base allows students to select a specialization with more confidence, and also means a wider range of careers are open to them.

4. Check the accreditations of your course

Before deciding on a computer science degree, you may also want to find out whether it is accredited by any professional bodies. For instance, UCLan’s computer science programs are accredited by the British Computer Society. This ensures high standards of course development and delivery are adhered to, with the department undergoing regular external assessment. It’s also an effective way for graduates to prove to employers that they are workplace-ready, as many companies will want to know students have studied a program with professional accreditation.
Of course you’ll also want to know what other students think about the course, perhaps by seeking out the results of student satisfaction surveys. In the 2015 National Student Survey, UCLan was rated first in North West England for its computer science faculty, and 13th nationally (out of 105).

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Hot Mtn 0.00k Browsing cheat with kpn tunnel Rev - Updated config file

  • An android phone
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