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For accessibility reasons you should try to make sure your links make sense out of context--diasbled people navigating your page can jump around hyperlinks using the "tab" key (there should be one on the left of your keyboard too). If they have skipped directly to your hyperlink which says "here" then they won't know what it's about. If they skip to one that says "HTML Primer: Introduction" then they should know whether or not they want to click.

And that wraps up Primer #4. Next time we get into the fun part of the Web--using images.

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A co-work space is a shared work environment where people meet, work, network , share ideas and collaborate on projects. These spaces are typically independent of a single office or business and instead bring together entrepreneurs and business professionals from many different industries, businesses and areas of expertise. They are great for independent contractors or people who travel frequently, or just anyone interested in finding creative and contemporary places to work.

There are many benefits of joining a co-work space, and they are becoming widely accepted and utilized around the country. But what if you cannot find a space that suits you or is near you?

Fundamentally, you really only need a space and a group of people with a shared interest to get started. Making it into a proper space and even a business, however, is a little more complicated. Here are few tips to consider and get you started toward creating an effective and awesome co-work space.

In this fun, easy-to-understand course for teachers, you will learn how to build a site with text, images, animations, tables, links, and more. Then you will create a WebQuest and a blog to add to your site. You'll also discover how students can use site builders to create their own websites in minutes.

You will be amazed by how simple creating a classroom website can be and all the ways in which having one can make you a more effective and dynamic teacher.  By the end of this course, you'll have your own published classroom website, and you'll feel energized by your great new teaching tool!

Thank you for an informative and helpful class. I have learned much about the world of technology. Robin Sellers is a great instructor. I felt she was here beside me giving me the directions. Thank you again!

For accessibility reasons you should try to make sure your links make sense out of context--diasbled people navigating your page can jump around hyperlinks using the "tab" key (there should be one on the left of your keyboard too). If they have skipped directly to your hyperlink which says "here" then they won't know what it's about. If they skip to one that says "HTML Primer: Introduction" then they should know whether or not they want to click.

And that wraps up Primer #4. Next time we get into the fun part of the Web--using images.

Make a Comment

A co-work space is a shared work environment where people meet, work, network , share ideas and collaborate on projects. These spaces are typically independent of a single office or business and instead bring together entrepreneurs and business professionals from many different industries, businesses and areas of expertise. They are great for independent contractors or people who travel frequently, or just anyone interested in finding creative and contemporary places to work.

There are many benefits of joining a co-work space, and they are becoming widely accepted and utilized around the country. But what if you cannot find a space that suits you or is near you?

Fundamentally, you really only need a space and a group of people with a shared interest to get started. Making it into a proper space and even a business, however, is a little more complicated. Here are few tips to consider and get you started toward creating an effective and awesome co-work space.

For accessibility reasons you should try to make sure your links make sense out of context--diasbled people navigating your page can jump around hyperlinks using the "tab" key (there should be one on the left of your keyboard too). If they have skipped directly to your hyperlink which says "here" then they won't know what it's about. If they skip to one that says "HTML Primer: Introduction" then they should know whether or not they want to click.

And that wraps up Primer #4. Next time we get into the fun part of the Web--using images.

Make a Comment



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