Learning Path Overview
HTML5 is one of the fundamental building blocks of the internet. It’s a markup language that we use to structure our websites in a simple and logical way, telling our browsers how to present information to users. In this comprehensive course, you’ll learn everything you need to start creating your own HTML5 markup, through a series of short videos and activities. In the course, we’ll cover everything you need to know, including the basics of networking, basic html, hyperlinking, images, tables, lists, forms, and the DOM. This course will set you up to move into the second part of this learning journey, which is focused on CSS, and beyond!
We welcome all feedback and suggestions - please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org to let us know what you think.
Learning Path Steps
In this first module — Web Fundamentals — we’ll take a deep dive into the world of http/s, URLs, clients and servers, and security.
Build the skills to create a website that is responsive to the device that it is being viewed on and contains features needed for good website development
This lab takes developers with some experience of the core technologies into this brave new world whilst supporting the legacy technologies that many organizations must still support.
In this module, you’ll get to grips with the basics of HTML, starting with its history, the fundamental pieces that make up HTML.
In this section, you’ll download a reference document that details when to use different structural HTML elements.
This course covers hyperlinks, named anchors, absolute and relative URLs (and when to use them), and how to include mailto links on your website.
In this short course, you’ll learn how to add images into your site, what best practice looks like for file formats, and how to create thumbnails.
Often, you’ll need to present information to users in the form of a table or a list. In this course module, you’ll learn how to do both.
This course covers forms, text and push buttons, multi-line inputs, checkbox and radio buttons, list boxes, drop-down lists, form input types, form validation, server scripting, and security.
In this short module you’ll learn about the head tag and what it’s used for, as well as the Document Object Model, which is a core part of how HTML has been designed.
Final Exam: Developing Web Applications with HTML and CSS
About the Author