The Pocket HTML Tutorial


The Pocket HTML Tutorial

Welcome to the Pocket HTML Tutorial. HTML (HyperText Markup Language) is the language designed for publishing pages on the Web. Along with CSS (Cascading Style Sheets), HTML enables you to design web pages according to your exact specifications.

The original location for this tutorial is http://www.goer.org/HTML. And the copyrights are reserved with Evan Goer.

Chapter Summaries

The Pocket HTML Tutorial includes:

About This Tutorial (Level: All)

Outlines the basic philosophy behind this tutorial, answers browser compatibility questions, and provides the usage and copyright statement.

Chapter 1. Getting Started (Level: Beginner)

Explains the nature of HTML elements, document structure, and how to use your browser to help in your web design. If you’ve never written HTML code before (or if you don’t know what a web page “is”), start with this section. Otherwise, skip ahead to Chapter 2, Markup Basics or beyond.

Chapter 2. Markup Basics (Level: Beginner)

Demonstrates how to use HTML to mark up a simple document, creating paragraphs, headings, and links. If you have a little bit of experience with HTML, you can skip ahead to Chapter 3, Styling Basics.

Chapter 3. Styling Basics (Level: Intermediate)

Formally introduces Cascading Style Sheets (CSS), which can change the presentation of a web page (the fonts, colors, and visual layout.) The previous sections refer to CSS in passing, but here we begin using CSS much more heavily. If you already have some experience with CSS, feel free to skip ahead to Chapter 4, Tables.

Chapter 4. Tables (Level: Intermediate)

Discusses HTML tables and how to format them using table attributes or CSS.

Browser Requirements

If you use Internet Explorer 6+, Firefox, Mozilla, Opera 5+,, Safari, or Chrome you should be able to view the tutorial and follow the examples with little trouble.

If you use an older browser, please download a modern version of Firefox, Internet Explorer, Safari, Chrome, or Opera before continuing.

This tutorial uses JavaScript to:

  • highlight HTML code examples
  • enable you to view the results of each example with one click

You can use this tutorial with JavaScript turned off, but the code examples will be harder to read and use.

Featured Image Source:- Bit Rebels

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