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  1. New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 3 Case Problem 3

    New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 3 Case Problem 3

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    New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 3 Case Problem 3


    Data Files needed for this Case Problem: banner.jpg, king1.gif – king6.gif, kingtxt.htm, and centertxt.css


    Center for Diversity Stewart Tompkins is the project coordinator for the Midwest University Center for Diversity. He is currently working on a Web site titled The Voices of Civil Rights, containing Web pages with extended quotes from civil rights leaders of the past and present. He has asked you to help develop a design for the pages in the series.He has given you the text for one of the pages, which is about Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.


    Complete the following:
    1. In your text editor, open the kingtxt.htm and centertxt.css files from the tutorial.03\case3 folder included with your Data Files. Enter your name and the
    date in the comment section of each file. Save the files as king.htm and center.css in the same folder. Take some time to study the content and layout of the king.htm file as it appears in your text editor and Web browser.
    2. Return to the king.htm file in your text editor. Directly below the opening <body> tag, insert a div element with the id banner. Within the div element, insert an inline image for the banner.jpg graphic file. Give the inline image the id, bannerImage, and specify the alternate text “The Voices of Civil Rights Series.”
    3. Enclose the rest of the page content, starting with the h1 heading at the top of the page through the address at the bottom of the file, in a div element with the id, pageContent.
    4. Save your changes to the file.
    5. In your text editor, go to the center.css file. Create a style for the body element that sets the font color to black, the background color to the value (204, 204, 153), and the margin to 0 em.


    This tutorial includes complete steps from 1-20

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  2. New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 5 Case Problem 3 dHome

    New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 5 Case Problem 3

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    New Perspectives on HTML and XHTML Tutorial 5 Case Problem 3


    Data Files needed for this Case Problem: blank.gif, bottom.jpg, bottomleft.jpg, bottomright.jpg, dhometxt.htm, dlogo.jpg, domepaper.css, dometxt.css, dtabletxt.css, left.jpg, leftbox.jpg, right.jpg, rightbox.jpg, tableback.jpg, top.jpg, topleft.jpg, and topright.jpg


    dHome, Inc. Olivia Moore is the director of advertising for dHome, one of the nation’s newest manufacturers of geodesic dome houses. She’s hired you to work on the company’s Web site. Olivia has provided you with all of the text you need for the Web page, and your job is to design the page’s layout. You’ll start by designing a draft of the company’s home page. Olivia wants the page to include information about dHome’s pricing structure for various dome models. The page should also contain links to other pages on the Web site. A preview of the design you’ll create for Olivia is shown in Figure 5-78.


    Complete the following:
    1. Use your text editor to open dhometxt.htm, dometxt.css, and dtabletxt.css from the tutorial.05\case3 folder included with your Data Files. Enter your name and the date in the comment section of each file. Save the files as dhome.htm, dome.css, and dtable.css, respectively, in the same folder.
    2. Go to the dhome.htm file in your text editor. Create links to the dome.css and dtable.css style sheets.
    3. Scroll down to the pageContent div element, and above the paragraphs within that element, insert a table with the class name domeSpecs. Add the table summary, “A table describing six dome models sold by dHome, Inc.” and add the caption, “Building Models”.
    4. Create a column group containing three col elements with class names of firstColumn, middleColumns, and lastColumn. The middleColumns element should span
    two columns in the table.


    This tutorial includes complete steps from 1-22.

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  3. CIS363 Week 2 ilab 2 Tutorial 3 Case Problem 1

    CIS 363B Week 2 iLab 2 Site Navigation and Styles

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    CIS 363B Week 2 iLab 2 Site Navigation and Styles

    Scenario and Summary
    Complete Tutorial 3, Case Problem 1.
    Complete Tutorial 4, Case Problem 1.


    Deliverables
    Following the directions below on how to upload to the Web Lab Server, you will create a subfolder within your root folder for each assignment and then upload your files to the appropriate folder.


    STEP 1
    Complete Tutorial 3, Case Problem 1. Click on Tutorial 3 Files to download the support files for the case project. Follow all the directions to complete this task in your book.


    Create a subfolder called Week2Lab1 and upload your files to this folder.


    STEP 2
    Complete Tutorial 4, Case Problem 1. Click on Tutorial 4 Files to download the support files for the case project. Follow all the directions to complete this task in your book.


    Create a subfolder called Week2Lab2 and upload your files to this folder.

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  4. Website with JavaScript and Mobile Device Stylesheet

    Website with JavaScript and Mobile Device Stylesheet

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    Website with JavaScript and Mobile Device Stylesheet


    1. Review the articles at http://www.hand-interactive.com/resources/detect-mobile-javascript.htm and/or http://www.abeautifulsite.net/blog/2011/11/detecting-mobile-devices-with-javascript/. Also review the articles at http://www.thesitewizard.com/javascripts/change-style-sheets.shtml and/or http://www.w3schools.com/dhtml/default.asp.
    2. Create a page that uses JavaScript to determine if the user is viewing the site with a mobile device and changes the stylesheet to display the page appropriately. Your page should meet the following technical requirements:
    • The page should ask the user for some kind of input. This can be text input to a textbox, a choice from a pulldown or a radio button.
    • The page should use this input to modify the display in some way. For example, the user may choose a background color from a pulldown menu, or the page may refer to the user by name once the name is entered into a text box.
    • The page should have some kind of interactive graphic capability, such as a picture that changes on click or mouseover.
    • The page should report some information obtained from the user without human input, such as the type of browser or the time set on the user’s computer.

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  5. Chapter 6 Hands-On Projects 3 floatactivity1 CIT-150

    Principles of Web Design Sklar Chapter 6 Hands-On Projects 3 4 CIT-150

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    Principles of Web Design Sklar Chapter 6 Hands-On Projects 3 4 CIT-150


    3. In this project, you will create a floating text box.
    a. Copy the floatactivity.html file from the Chapter06 folder provided with your Data Files to the Chapter06 folder in your work folder. (Create the Chapter06
    folder, if necessary.)
    b. Open the file floatactivity.html in your HTML editor, and save it in your work folder as floatactivity1.html.
    c. In your browser, open the file floatactivity1.html. When you open the file, it looks like Figure 6-30.
    Figure 6-30 Original HTML file for Project 3
    d. Examine the page code. Notice that an existing style rule sets a background-color for a floatbox class, as shown in the following code fragment:
    .floatbox {background-color: #ccddee;}
    e. This class is applied to the first <p> element in the document, as shown in Figure 6-30. Your goal is to use a variety of box properties to create a finished page that looks like Figure 6-31.
    Figure 6-31 Completed HTML file for Project 3
    f. Use the following properties to create the finished floating text box:
    • width
    • height
    • float
    • padding
    • margin-right
    • border
    • text-align
    Experiment with the different properties until you achieve results that look as close to the finished page as possible.


    4. In this project, you will have a chance to test the border properties. Save and view the file in your browser after completing each step.
    a. Using your HTML editor, create a simple HTML file (or open an existing file) that contains heading and paragraph elements. Save the file in your Chapter06
    folder as borders.html.
    b. Add a <style> element to the <head> section as shown in the following code:
    <head>
    <title>CSS Test Document</title>
    <style type="text/css">
    </style>
    </head>
    c. Experiment with the different border styles. Start by applying any of the following style rules to your document’s elements:
    h1 {border: solid 1px black;}
    h2 {border-top: solid 1px; border-bottom: solid 3px;}
    p {border-left: double red; border-right: solid 1px;}
    d. Experiment with adding padding properties to your style rules to off set the borders from the text. The following style rules have sample padding properties
    to try:
    h1 {border: solid 1px black; padding: 20px;}
    h2 {border-top: solid 1px; border-bottom: solid 3px;
    padding-top: 15px; padding-bottom: 30px;}
    p {border-left: double red; border-right: solid 1px;
    padding-left: 30px; padding-right: 20px;}
    e. Continue to experiment with the border and padding properties. Try adding color and margin properties to see how the elements are displayed.

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  6. CIT150 CHAPTER5 Hands-On

    Principles of Web Design Sklar Chapter 5 Hands-On Projects CIT-150

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    Principles of Web Design Sklar Chapter 5 Hands-On Projects CIT-150


    1. In the following set of steps, you will learn how to style listitem elements with the list-style properties. As you work through the exercise, refer to Figure 5-27 to see the results you will achieve. Save your file and test your work in the browser as you complete each step.


    To apply the list-style properties:
    a. Open the file lists.html in your HTML editor, and save it in your work folder as lists1.html.
    b. Copy the image file diamond.gif into your work folder.
    c. In your browser, open the file lists1.html. When you open the file, it looks like Figure 5-26. Notice that the file contains three lists. You will apply a different liststyle to each list.
    d. The first list on the page is a bulleted list that currently displays the default disc (bullet) style. Write a style rule that uses a class selector circle to uniquely select the list. Set the list-style-type property to change the bullet style to circle.
    ul.circle {list-style-type: circle;}
    e. Now apply the style to the first list by adding the class attribute to the <ul> element.
    <!-- Bulleted List -->
    <ul class="circle">
    <li>Bread</li>
    <li>Milk</li>
    <li>Cheese</li>
    <li>Eggs</li>
    </ul>
    f. The second list on the page is an ordered list that currently displays the default decimal style. Write a style rule that uses a class selector alpha to uniquely select the list. Set the list-style-type property to change the style to upper-alpha.
    ol.alpha {list-style-type: upper-alpha;}
    g. Now apply the style to the first list by adding the class attribute to the <ol> element.
    <!-- Alphabetical List -->
    <ol class="alpha">
    <li>Spring</li>
    <li>Summer</li>
    <li>Fall</li>
    <li>Winter</li>
    </ol>
    h. The third list on the page is an unordered list that currently displays the default bullet style. Write a style rule that uses a class selector image to uniquely select the list. Set the list-style-image property to a URL value, using the image file diamond.gif.
    ul.image {list-style-image: url(diamond.gif);}
    i. Now apply the style to the first list by adding the class attribute to the <ol> element. Figure 5-27 shows the finished document.
    <!-- List Image -->
    <ul class="image">
    <li>Spruce</li>
    <li>Pine</li>
    <li>Elm</li>
    <li>Birch</li>
    </ul>


    2. Modify an existing HTML document to use Cascading Style Sheets.
    a. Build styles using the existing standard HTML elements in the file.
    b. Test the work in multiple browsers to verify that all styles are portable.
    c. Remove the files and place them in an external style sheet.
    d. Link the HTML file to the style sheet. Test to make sure the file is displayed properly.

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  7. CIS 363B Week 5 iLab 5 Tutorial 8 Case Problem 1 NH PoliWeb

    CIS 363B Week 5 iLab 5 Working With Frames and XHTML

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    CIS 363B Week 5 iLab 5 Working With Frames and XHTML


    iLAB OVERVIEW
    Scenario and Summary
    Complete Tutorial 8, Case Problem 1.
    Complete Tutorial 9, Case Problem 1.


    Deliverables
    Following the directions below on how to upload to the Web Lab Server, you will create a subfolder within your root folder for each assignment and then upload your files to the appropriate folder.


    iLAB STEPS
    STEP 1
    Complete Tutorial 8, Case Problem 1. Click on Tutorial 8 Files to download the support files for the case project. Follow all the directions to complete this task in your book.
    Create a subfolder called Week5Lab1 and upload your files to this folder.


    STEP 2
    Complete Tutorial 9, Case Problem 1. Click on Tutorial 9 Files to download the support files for the case project. Follow all the directions to complete this task in your book.
    Create a subfolder called Week5Lab2 and upload your files to this folder.

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  8. CIS 363B Week 6 iLab 6 Tutorial 10 Case Problem 1 SkyWeb Astronomy

    CIS 363B Week 6 iLab 6 JavaScript and Dynamic Content

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    CIS 363B Week 6 iLab 6 JavaScript and Dynamic Content


    iLAB OVERVIEW
    Scenario and Summary
    Complete Tutorial 10, Case Problem 1.


    Deliverables
    Following the directions below on how to upload to the Web Lab Server, you will create a subfolder within your root folder for each assignment and then upload your files to the appropriate folder.


    iLAB STEPS
    STEP 1
    Complete Tutorial 10, Case Problem 1. Click on Tutorial 10 Files to download the support files for the case project. Follow all the directions to complete this task in your book.
    Create a subfolder called Week6Lab1 and upload your files to this folder.

    Learn More
  9. Penn foster Graded Project 402082 Fan Page Output.

    Penn foster Graded Project 402082 Unix-Based Environments and Apache HTTP Server

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    Penn foster Graded Project 402082 Unix-Based Environments and Apache HTTP Server


    OVERVIEW
    After installing Apache HTTP Server, you’re now ready to configure it for your website! Throughout this and future graded projects, you’ll be creating a fictional website, configuring it in various web server environments and then uploading it to the Penn Foster web server. There’s no better way to apply your knowledge than by completing a common real-world task!


    PROJECT SCENARIO
    You’re now asked to test the fan club website on a local Apache HTTP Server. You should have completed the previous graded assignment and have the following files:
    • index.html—Contains the band name, current lineup, and a brief history of the band.
    • music.html—Contains their music catalog and upcoming tour dates.
    • fanclub.html—Contains a form to sign-up for the band’s fanclub.
    If not, go back to the previous graded project and create the required files and folders. In addition to these pages, you’ll add the following Perl script in this graded project:
    • signup.pl—This script will accept the form data from fanclub.html and display that data on a welcome page.


    INSTRUCTIONS
    In this graded project, you’ll need to have installed ActivePerl from the previous study unit and installed Apache HTTP Server as directed in the current study unit. In the first section, you’ll configure Apache for your website. In the second section, you’ll add a Perl script, modify the fanclub.html file and then test to see if the website works. To make configuration simpler, you may want to move the band_fan folder with all of its content to the C:\ drive to shorten its path. The location will now be C:\band_fan.


    CONFIGURATION
    1. Determine the location of the band_fan folder. You can do this through the GUI by right-clicking the folder and choosing the Properties option from the context menu (Figure 7). The folder in which it’s located is the value for the Location field. You can either copy-and-paste the location or write it down. Click the OK button to dismiss the dialog.


    Open the Apache configuration file. This can be accessed from the Start menu. Start > All Programs > Apache HTTP Server 2.2 > Configure Apache Server > Edit the Apache httpd.conf Configuration (Figure 8).
    2. A dialog may appear indicating that Windows can’t open the file. If so, select the Select a program from a list of installed programs radio button and click
    the OK button. You can choose any text editor you prefer.
    3. Find the DocumentRoot directive in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the word without scrolling through the whole file.
    # DocumentRoot: The directory out of which you’ll serve your
    # documents. By default, all requests are taken from this directory, but
    # symbolic links and aliases may be used to point to other locations.
    #
    DocumentRoot "C:/Apache/htdocs"
    4. Modify the DocumentRoot directive for the band_fan folder. Warning: You’ll need to change every backslash (\) in the path to a forward-slash (/). C:\foster\band_fan should now be C:/foster/band_fan.
    DocumentRoot "C:/band_fan"
    5. Find the second Directory tag in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the phrase <Directory "C:/Apache/htdocs"> without scrolling through the whole file.
    # This should be changed to whatever you set DocumentRoot to.
    #
    <Directory "C:/Apache/htdocs">
    6. Modify the Directory tag for the band_fan folder. Warning: You’ll need to change every backslash (\) in the path to a forward-slash (/).
    <Directory "C:/band_fan">
    7. Find the Options directive immediately below the Directory tag.
    # The Options directive is both complicated and important. Please see
    # http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/mod/core.html#options
    # for more information.
    Options Indexes FollowSymLinks
    8. Modify the Options directive to support CGI scripts by adding the option ExecCGI.
    Options Indexes FollowSymLinks ExecCGI
    9. Find the ScriptAlias directive in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the word without scrolling through the whole file.
    # ScriptAlias: This controls which directories contain server scripts.
    # ScriptAliases are essentially the same as Aliases, except that
    # documents in the target directory are treated as applications and
    # run by the server when requested rather than as documents sent to the
    # client. The same rules about trailing "/" apply to ScriptAlias
    # directives as to Alias.
    ScriptAlias /cgi-bin/ "C:/Apache/cgi-bin/"
    10. Modify the ScriptAlias directive for the band_fan folder, including the cgi-bin directory.
    ScriptAlias /cgi-bin/"C:/band_fan/cgi-bin/"
    11. Find the next Directory tag in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the phrase <Directory "C:/Apache/cgi-bin"> without scrolling through the whole file.
    # "C:/Apache/cgi-bin" should be changed to whatever your ScriptAliased
    # CGI directory exists, if you have that configured.
    <Directory "C:/Apache/cgi-bin">
    12. Modify the Directory tag for the band_fan folder, including the cgi-bin directory.
    <Directory "C:/band_fan/cgi-bin">
    13. Save and close the configuration file.
    14. If Apache is running, close the command-line window in which you ran httpd.exe. Otherwise, the configuration file changes won’t affect the web service.
    CGI Scripting and Testing
    15. Open a text editor of your choice and type the following
    Perl script:
    #/perl/bin/perl
    use strict;
    use warnings;
    use CGI;
    my $cgi = CGI->new();
    print
    $cgi->header('text/html'),
    $cgi->start_html('Fanclub Signup'),
    $cgi->h1('You are now signed up.'),
    $cgi->p('Thank you for signing up,' ,
    $cgi->strong($cgi->param('name')), '.'),
    $cgi->p('The following comment has been submitted:'),
    $cgi->blockquote($cgi->param('comments')),
    $cgi->end_html;
    16. Create a new folder named cgi_bin in the band_fan folder and save the script with the filename signup.pl.
    17. Open the fanclub.html file in text or HTML editor and modify the opening form tag as follows:
    <form method='post' action='cgi-bin/signup.pl'>
    18. Start the Apache web service. Launch the Windows command line and type the following at the commandline prompt:
    C:\Apache\bin\httpd.exe
    19. Type the URL http://localhost:8080 in your browser. You should see the homepage index.html for the band fan club. Click on the links for the other two pages and verify they work.
    20. Test the fanclub.html page by typing in values for the HTML form controls and then clicking the Join button.
    21. You should get a resulting page that displays as follows:


    PROJECT SUBMISSION
    GUIDELINES
    To submit your project, you must provide the signup.pl file and modified fanclub.html and httpd.conf files. You should copy the fanclub.html file from the band_fan folder and the signup.pl file from the cgi-bin folder in the band_fan folder. The httpd.conf file should be copied (do not move) from the default location C:\Apache\conf. Move all files to your desktop or another common folder and then select them together by holding down the CTRL key while clicking them. To combine them into a single file for submission, you should right-click on one of the selected files and choose the Send to > Compressed (zipped) folder option in the context menu.
    The resulting file should be named apache.zip. Submit this file for grading.

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  10. Penn foster Graded Project 402081 Index Page

    Penn foster Graded Project 402081 Common Web Page Technologies

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    Penn foster Graded Project 402081 Common Web Page Technologies


    PROJECT SCENARIO
    After learning that one of their diehard fans can develop web pages, your favorite music band wants you to create their fan club website! After talking with the band manager, you realize you need the following web pages:
    • index.html—Contains the band name, current lineup, and a brief history of the band.
    • music.html—Contains their music catalog and upcoming tour dates.
    • fanclub.html—Contains a form to sign-up for the band’s fanclub.
    If the website grows in popularity, then you hope you’ll be able to create even more web pages for your favorite band!


    INSTRUCTIONS
    In this graded project, you’ll need to use a preferred text or HTML editor. For these simple web pages, TextPad or Notepad should be fine, but you’re welcome to try more complex WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) editors such as Amaya (http://www.w3.org/Amaya/User/BinDist.html) or WebPlus (http://www.serif.com/web-design-software/).


    The text content of these pages is largely up to you and your sense of fun and good taste. You can choose an existing music band you like, which will make it easier to come up with content, or you can create a fictional music band, if you’re feeling particularly creative. You’ll be graded on whether you provide the required sections and pages, not on the actual content.
    1. Create a folder for your website named band_fan. You’ll probably need at least a band logo as an image, so create an images folder in the band_fan. If you’re making up a fictional band, then you can use the logo generator at cooltext.com. Otherwise, you can download the logo from your actual band’s website. In most cases, you can just perform a Google image search (http://images.google.com) and download the image.
    2. Create the index.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file must include the band logo, list of the current lineup, and brief history of the band. Use the following HTML as a template, replacing BANDNAME and NAME# with your band information:
    <!DOCTYPE html>
    <html>
    <head>
    <title>About the Band</title>
    </head>
    <body>
    <img src="images/logo.gif" /><br />
    <a href="music.html">Music</a> | <a href="fanclub.html">Fans</a>
    <h1>About BANDNAME</h1>
    <h2>Current Lineup</h2>
    <ul>
    <li><strong>Vocalist</strong> -NAME#</li>
    <li><strong>Guitarist</strong> - NAME#</li>
    <li><strong>Bassist</strong> - NAME#</li>
    <li><strong>Drummer</strong> - NAME#</li>
    </ul>
    <h2>Brief History</h2>
    <p>
    <!—Describe how BANDNAME got together, mentioning how each NAME# met, etc.—>
    </p>
    </body>
    </html>
    3. Create the music.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file must include a list of current albums or singles and upcoming tour dates. Use the following HTML as a template, replacing BANDNAME, ALBUM#, YEAR#, DATE#, VENUE# and NAME# with your band information:
    <!DOCTYPE html>
    <html>
    <head>
    <title>About the Music</title>
    </head>
    <body>
    <h1>BANDNAME Music</h1>
    <h2>Albums/Singles</h2>
    <ul>
    <li>ALBUM#(YEAR#)</li>
    <li>ALBUM#(YEAR#)</li>
    </ul>
    <h2>Upcoming Tour Dates</h2>
    <ul>
    <li>DATE# - VENUE#</li>
    <li>DATE# - VENUE#</li>
    <li>DATE# - VENUE#</li>
    </ul>
    <a href="index.html">Go home</a>
    </body>
    </html>
    4. Create the fanclub.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file should be a form that requires fans to provide their name, e-mail address and any comments.
    Use the following HTML as a template, replacing the BANDNAME with your band information:
    <!DOCTYPE html>
    <html>
    <head>
    <title>Join the Fan Club</title>
    </head>
    <body>
    <h1>Join with BANDNAME!</h1>
    <form>
    <fieldset>
    <legend>Contact Info</legend>
    <label for="name">Name:</label><input type="text" name="name" />
    <label for="e-mail">E-mail:</label><input type="text" name="e-mail" />
    </fieldset>
    <fieldset>
    <legend>Comments</legend>
    <textarea cols="50" name="comments"> Let us know what you think!</textarea>
    </fieldset>
    <input type="submit" value="Join" />
    <input type="reset" value= "Start over" />
    </form>
    <a href="index.html">Go home</a>
    </body>
    </html>


    PROJECT SUBMISSION
    GUIDELINES
    To submit your project, you must provide the entire contents of the band_fan folder. The band_fan folder should include the images folder and the files index.html, music.html, and fanclub.html. To prepare the band_fan folder for submission, you should right-click the band_fan folder and choose the
    Send to > Compressed (zipped) folder option in the context menu (Figure 4).
    The resulting file should be band_fan.zip. Submit this file for grading.
    GRADING CRITERIA
    Your project will be graded using the following rubric:
    • The band_fan folder includes all required content 40 points
    • The images folder contains a band logo image 15 points
    • The index.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
    • The music.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
    • The fanclub.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
    TOTAL 100 points

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