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(X)HTML, CSS, AND XML Reference

by Lee Underwood

Are you looking for that particular tutorial to help you solve the problem at hand? Perhaps you need to learn all about Cascading Style Sheets? Or maybe you want to add an RSS feed to your Web site. The Web is a constantly changing entity that requires those who work on it to be aware of what is going on and what new technology is available. In addition, there are other people who are just beginning to design Web sites or expand their knowledge beyond the basic HTML.

Whatever the reason you are here, you should be able to find the answer you are seeking by using the references listed below and on the associated pages.

HTML References
The HyperText Markup Language has been around since the beginning of the World Wide Web. Most Web sites are built on it. These links should help both the beginner and the expert alike.

CSS References
Cascading Style Sheets entered the Web design arena in 1996. Since then they have added a whole new dimension to the Web. These links cover all aspects of CSS usage.

DHTML Reference
Dynamic HyperText MarkUp Language refers to Web content that changes each time it's viewed (hence, "dynamic"). For example, a URL could display a different page depending on any number of parameters, such as the geographic location of the reader, the time of day, or the profile of the reader

XML References [including RSS and XHTML]
The eXtensible Markup Language is a pared-down version of SGML, designed especially for Web documents. It allows designers to create their own customized tags, enabling the definition, transmission, validation, and interpretation of data between applications and between organizations. These links should help you in using XML and its associated languages, RSS, and XHTML.



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