Tutorials on Hypertext Markup Language (HTML)

Tutorials on Hypertext Markup Language (HTML)

Tutorials on Hypertext Markup Language (HTML)

In my computer science tutorials, I will focus on how to create web pages using HTML. I will later incorporate Cascading Style Sheet (CSS), a language that spices HTML and webpage contents with various styles. Many people with smartphones, PCs and any other device that can access internet encounter multiple materials and sources from web pages, websites, blogs, et cetera. It is important to record that the contents in web pages are developed by people (web designer and or web developers) using particular languages (codes) written using specific platforms/editors, stored in files on remote or local servers and are dispensable through world wide web (WWW).

Requirements to design a webpage on a localhost

The student will need to have a computer (a laptop or a desktop) with good specifications (at least 2 GB RAM, and enough HDD space). Install the following; Either Xampp or Wampp local server to enable you to run Apache web server, notepad++, Dreamweaver, Komodo Edit, Aptana Studio or UltraEdit Editor to edit your codes in windows or Coda 2 BBEdit, Sublime Text, Dreamweaver, Text Wrangler or Aptana Studio for Macintosh, and modern web browsers like Chrome, Firefox or opera to display the codes.

This tutorial will be in a question-answer form. I am going to give codes for writing webpage headings (h), paragraphs (p), images (img), and links to areas in the same webpage or other web pages (HTTP://...). One can think of HTML as a skeleton/code that gives a webpage its suitable structure. HTML, like any language, has its particular syntax (special rules in communication). When saved, the result acts like an internet browser. The browser then would transform the .html code into a recognizable webpage because it understands how to lay the HTML syntax into a webpage.

Questions

1.      Write an HTML code that displays a page title “HTML Tutorials” in a webpage.

2.      Write a headline (the first headline) displaying “My first HTML code.”

3.      Write a basic HTML code that displays “Hello, this is my first code using HTML!” in the body of a webpage.

4.      Write a code that combines all the above codes into a single HTML document.

I have responded to the questions above in the answers section below. I have also included the HTML codes that can be opened in any preferred web browser. I will soon compose a tutorial on the CSS and Image/gallery inclusion in the web pages.