- Series: Pocket Reference (O'Reilly)
- Paperback: 108 pages
- Publisher: O'Reilly Media; Third edition (May 18, 2006)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0596527276
- ISBN-13: 978-0596527273
- Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 0.3 x 7 inches
- Shipping Weight: 3.5 ounces
- Average Customer Review: 40 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,540,913 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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HTML and XHTML Pocket Reference (Pocket Reference (O'Reilly)) Third Edition
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About the Author
Jennifer Niederst Robbins was one of the first designers for the Web. As the designer of O'Reilly's Global Network Navigator (GNN), the first commercial web site, she has been designing for the Web since 1993. Since then, she has worked as the creative director of Songline Studios (a former subsidiary of O'Reilly) and as a freelance designer and consultant since 1996. She is the author of the bestselling "Web Design in a Nutshell" and "Learning Web Design (O'Reilly), and she has taught web design at the Massachusetts College of Art in Boston and Johnson and Wales University in Providence. She has spoken at major design and Internet events including SXSW Interactive, Seybold Seminars, the GRAFILL conference (Geilo, Norway), and one of the first W3C International Expos. In addition to designing, Jennifer enjoys cooking, travel, indie-rock, and making stuff. She maintains her own professional web site at www.littlechair.com as well.
Top customer reviews
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The Table of Contents includes a link to an "Alphabetical List of Elements." If this were a physical book, I'd leaf through it to find the element I'm looking for. As a Kindle version, I can click to this link, but then I have to go page-by-page to get to the item I want.
Yes, this can replace a boatload of other books. And, yes, sometimes it's still faster to just do a Google search. But this book has earned a permanent spot next to my computer --until the next edition comes out.
This book covers all of the fundamental concepts of (X)HTML, including the differentiation between HTML and XHTML. You will get a complete list of elements (a.k.a. tags) along with all attributes that apply to each element. This book also does a good job of identifying the elements and attributes that are deprecated for XHTML. Examples of each element are included, but they are very generic and simplistic. Overall, you get the essentials of what you need to know about (X)HTML; therefore this book is a must have for web developers.
This book does not contain an index. As far as the elements are concerned, an index is not necessary. They are in alphabetical order, so an index of the elements would be redundant. Honestly, every time I needed to reference this book, I was able to locate exactly what I was looking for without the need of an index.
This is a basic and dry dictionary of HTML and XHTML tags. It's really okay, although I can't really see the benefit of having this little book over googling the tag and seeing examples of its use etc.
Maybe, I could see having the ebook version and searching through that when you want to look up a tag.