With HTML you can create your own Web site.This tutorial teaches you everything about HTML.HTML is easy to learn – You will enjoy it.
The latest version of Cascade Style Sheets, CSS 3, was developed to make Web design easier but it became a hot topic for a while because not all browsers supported it. However, trends change quickly in technology and all browser makers currently are implementing complete CSS 3 support. Making that process easier for the browser manufacturers is CSS 3’s modularized specification, which allows them to provide support for modules incrementally without having to perform major refactoring of the browsers’ codebases. The modularization concept not only makes the process of approving individual CSS 3 modules easier and faster, but it also makes documenting the spec easier.
In fact, did you know that it truthfully isn’t even really necessary for HTML5? However, it’s used for current, and older browsers that require a specified
doctype. Browsers that do not understand this doctype will simply render the contained markup in standards mode. So, without worry, feel free to throw caution to the wind, and embrace the new HTML5 doctype.
Before attending this course, students must have at least three months professional development experience.
Is there an alternative to CSS in web development?
CSS stands for Cascading Style Sheets. It is the language browsers
use to interpret visual design for the Document Object Model, more often referred to as the DOM. For the intents and purposes
of this question, the DOM consists of HyperText Markup Language (you know – HTML!).
In any web browser, HTML and CSS are
absolutely required to offer anything but plain text with default browser styles. You can certainly build a very plain
website without CSS, but you cannot ‘replace’ it with any other style language. There is none.
Is it worth studying Web Programming Language like HTML, CSS, PHP, etc? Or should I study another language?
Do you want to get into web development? If so then yes. HTML and CSS are both necessities for that. PHP
on the other hand is one of many languages that can be used to build dynamic websites, but is a fine choice if that’s
If you’re not sure what you’re looking to do then I would probably swap out PHP for something like Python.
Theoretically, it is enough. But it all depends upon your requirements and goals. If you want to become a software
developer, then you need to be an active learner. Libraries/frameworks comes and go, and a developer needs to be very active
to be with the current wave and tools in demand. In other way, if you are making a production app (I’m assuming it as a startup),
still you need to know bunch of things like how to write a scalable app, you need to learn about databases, concurrency
management and whole lot of stuff!