- Taschenbuch: 672 Seiten
- Verlag: O'Reilly & Associates; Auflage: 5 (3. September 2002)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 059600382X
- ISBN-13: 978-0596003821
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 17,8 x 3,3 x 23,3 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 1 Kundenrezension
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 1.020.920 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
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HTML & XHTML: The Definitive Guide (HTML & XHTML: Definitive Guide) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 3. September 2002
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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Chuck Musciano has spent his life on the East Coast, having spent time in Maryland, Georgia, and New Jersey before acquiring a B.S. in computer science from Georgia Tech in 1982. Since then, he has resided in Melbourne, Florida, in the employ of Harris Corporation. He began his career as a compiler writer and crafter of tools and went on to join Harris' Advanced Technology Group to help develop large-scale multiprocessors. This led to a prolonged interest in user-interface research and development, which finally gave way to his current position, manager of UNIX Systems in Harris' Corporate Data Center. Along the way, he grew to know and love the Internet, having contributed a number of publicly available tools to the Net and started the still-running Internet Movie Ratings Report. The Web was a natural next step, and he has been running various Web sites within and without Harris for several years. Chuck has written on UNIX-related topics in the trade press for the past decade, most visibly as the "Webmaster" columnist for Sunworld Online (http://www.sun.com/sunworldonline). In his spare time he enjoys life in Florida with his wife Cindy, daughter Courtney, and son Cole. Bill Kennedy is currently president and chief technical officer of ActivMedia, Inc., a new media marketing and marketing research company based in beautiful Peterborough, NH, but which conducts business with clients and associates from around the world primarily over the Internet (http://www.activmedia.com). When not hacking new HTML pages or writing about them, "Dr. Bill" (Ph.D. in biophysics from Loyola University of Chicago, of all things!) is out promoting a line of mobile, autonomous robots as real-world platforms for artificial intelligence and fuzzy logic research and for education (http://www.rwii.com). Or he's out drumming up writing assignments from his former colleagues at IDG's SunWorld/Advanced Systems Magazine (now SunWorld Online; http://www.sun.com), where he served as a senior editor-features (at-large over the Internet, of course) for nearly five years. Contact Dr. Bill directly at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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The book is a complete and up to date reference that includes syntax, semantics and style elements of HTML and XHTML. It offers numerous and clear examples and covers in detail all the elements of the latest versions of HTML and XHTML and all the extensions accepted by the most recent and popular web browsers.
"HTML & XHTML The definitive guide" is a complete guidebook to create documents using HTML and XHTML, from the syntax and semantics up to general style guides, that help the reader to create attractive, accessible and informative pages.
The book is written in a clear and simple style and is useful for a variety of readers, from the beginner up to professional web designers who need a complete reference of the standards HTML and XHTML.
Even though some reviews of the book recommend it to intermediate and advanced users of HTML and XHTML, I consider that a beginner can too find it useful to create his or her first web page.
Paradoxically this book's "In this chapter" table-ettes illustrate one of the chronic problems that exists throughout the entire O'Reilly "Complete Reference" series -- an apparently theological aversion to providing simple cross-references to the specific page or pages containing cited material. Similarly (and every bit as annoying), the concise descriptions of the html tags contained in this book's alphabetically ordered index painstakingly omit a simple x-ref back to the pages that more fully describe the tag.
The second chronic failing of this book (in fact, the entire O'Reilly "Definitive Reference" series) is the near-total absence of useful examples. I suppose one could argue that a self-described "complete reference" is above such things, but some concise examples of how the referenced material does useful work would greatly improve the information transfer capabilities of this sort of book.
In the end, this book would be so much more useful and usable as a "complete reference" if only it had some simple x-refs and a few illustrative examples. As it stands, this book is reasonably useful if you also happen to have (a) a grasp of HTML and XHTML fundamentals in the first place, and (b) access to supplemental resources such as Internet search to fill in the gaps left by the non-existent examples. (And oh yes, the patience to thumb back and forth from page to page in lieu of actual printed cross references...)