Web Development in Larnaca is becoming very popular lately.
If there are many autumn images, it is better to place them in a separate folder so that they are not intermingled with other files. But in this case, any descriptor involved in the insertion of images will be longer than exactly the value of the path to this folder. Should I sacrifice the brevity of the source code in exchange for the accuracy or, on the contrary, it is better to choose brevity?
As always, there is an opportunity to choose a compromise solution. This solution consists of the ability to specify a specific point of reference, or base point, to which all addresses will refer. If the web designer for any reason forgot to specify such a point, then such a “base” will be the directory in which the HTML file with the source code will be located. To specify a different baseline, use the keyword <BASE>. It is prescribed part of the path specified for all images. The web designer will continue to refer to this part of the path when posting all his images. Let’s give an example: if all the images are in the My docs folder, the starting point can be written like this:
<BASE href=”https: //aurumity.com/MyHTML/MyDocs”>
By the way, it should be noted that the keyword <BASE> is unpaired (the keyword </ BASE> does not exist). It operates within the limits of: from the point of its location, until the completion of the file, or to the next keyword <BASE>, where another path will be indicated. Therefore, the keywords <BASE> are often embedded in the title of the HTML file. The disadvantage of the keyword <BASE> is the moment that, prescribing the starting point defined by the href parameter, you need to specify the full URL address. And if you have to transfer the Internet page, for example, to another personal computer, this keyword will have to be adjusted.
Insert contextual help.
There are situations where quite a few users simply turn off the transfer of pictures, in order to save a few kopecks on the cost of the excellent graphics of the web designer. They are not connoisseurs of beauty. But, be that as it may, it’s necessary somehow to convey to such greedyugs what is posted on the Internet page! So that such users at least regretted that they could not enjoy such beauty. So what do you need to do?
Naturally, you need to provide all the images with inscriptions similar to those that are placed under the illustrations in various books. But this can be done by no means always. What to do?
In order to be safe from such a situation, the keyword has an attribute that makes it possible to display an inscription instead of an image as an alternative. This attribute is called alt.
In the case when the user does not turn off the display of pictures, such an inscription is viewed as a contextual prompt. But there are such moments when the user did not turn off the output of images, but simply he has a slow modem or the web designer has placed too rich a picture.
To ensure that this user doesn’t turn off the output of images from impatience, one can satisfy his impatience a little, suggesting that while he is loading a huge and rich graphics, enjoy the beauty of another image, small and not so attractive. For this purpose, web designers use the lowsrc parameter (which from English low source means “lower quality source”).
To embed such a picture on a web page under development, you need to write the following in HTML:
<img src=logo.gif alt =”This is my portrait” lowsrc=littlelogo.gif>