HTML summary

May 02, 2021 14:31 HTML

Table of contents

Now that you've finished learning HTML, what's next?

HTML summary

This tutorial has taught you how to create a site using HTML.

HTML is a common markup language used on the Web. HTML allows you to format text, add pictures, create links, enter forms, frames, tables, and more, and save it as a text file that the browser can read and display.

The key to HTML is tags, which are designed to indicate what will appear.

For more information about HTML, check out our HTML tutorials and HTML reference manuals.

To consolidate your proficiency in HTML, you can do some basic HTML testing!

Now that you've finished learning HTML, what's next?

Learn CSS

CSS is used to control the style and layout of multiple pages at the same time.

By using CSS, all formatting can be stripped from HTML and stored in a separate file.

By using CSS, we can greatly improve the productivity of web development!

To learn how to create style sheets, visit our CSS tutorial.

Learn JavaScript

JavaScript can make your web pages more vivid.

Static sites are great if you just want to present content, and Javascript is needed if you want to exchange with users or make web pages more vivid.

JavaScript is the most popular scripting language on the Internet and is currently supported by all major browsers.

If you want to learn more about Javascript, you can visit the JavaScript tutorial on this site .

The site server

Hosting a web site on your own server is always an option. There are a few things to consider:

Hardware expenses

If you want to run a "real" website, you have to buy powerful server hardware. D on't expect low-cost PCs to handle these jobs. You also need a stable (24 hours a day) high-speed connection.

Software expenses

Keep in mind that server authorization is often more expensive than client authorization. Also note that server authorization may have a limit on the number of users.

Labor costs

Don't expect low labor costs. Y ou must install your own hardware and software. You also have to deal with vulnerabilities and viruses to ensure that your server is running in a "anything can happen" environment at all times.

Using an Internet Service Provider (ISP)

Renting servers from ISPs is also common.

Most small companies store their websites on servers provided by ISPs. The advantages are as follows:

The connection speed

Most ISPs have high-speed Internet connections.

Powerful hardware

The ISP's Web servers are often powerful enough to share resources between several Websites. You'll also want to see if your ISP provides efficient load balancing and the necessary backup servers.

Security and reliability

An ISP is an expert in web hosting. They should provide more than 99% of their online time, the latest software patches, and the best virus protection.

Precautions when selecting an ISP

24-hour support

Ensure that your ISP provides 24-hour support. D on't put yourself in an awkward position where you can't solve a serious problem, and you'll have to wait for the second working day. Toll-free service is also necessary if you do not want to pay for long distance calls.

Daily backup

Make sure that your ISP performs the routine of daily backups, otherwise you risk losing valuable data.


Look at the traffic limits of your ISP. If there are unexpected visits that have surged due to the popularity of your site, you want to make sure you don't pay extra for it.

Bandwidth or content restrictions

Look at the bandwidth and content limitations of your ISP. If you plan to publish a picture or broadcast video or audio, make sure you have this permission.

E-mail function

Make sure your ISP supports the e-mail features you need.

Database access

If you plan to use the data in the site database, make sure that your ISP supports the database access you need.

Be sure to read W3Cschool's web hosting tutorial before you choose an ISP.

After completing this tutorial, W3Cschool recommends that you do html combat to reinforce the new knowledge you've just learned.