Feelings Across The World

Feelings Across The World

by Akudo U. Ehirim

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Learn to create a dynamic Web site with FrontPage 2000. The easy-to-follow step-by-step format of this book explains all aspects of Web design and demonstrates how to enhance your site with graphics, links, and Dynamic HTML effects. You'll also learn to use Java applets and ActiveX controls.

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Learn to create a dynamic Web site with FrontPage 2000. The easy-to-follow step-by-step format of this book explains all aspects of Web design and demonstrates how to enhance your site with graphics, links, and Dynamic HTML effects. You'll also learn to use Java applets and ActiveX controls.

Get the most out of Microsoft FrontPage 2000 - the popular Web site creation and management tool, which is included in Office 2000 Premium. This handy resource explains everything you need to know to set up and maintain exactly the site you want, whether you're creating a personal Web page or a corporate Internet or intranet site. You'll learn to set up your site's structure, build pages, format text, add graphics, include Dynamic HTML animation effects, and even use a database to collect and display data on your Web site. This is the perfect companion for every FrontPage user!

Book rights: McGraw-Hill, the publisher of this eBook, is granting readers the right to print this book as well as the right to lend/give this eBook to other Adobe Acrobat eBook Plus Reader users.

Printing: Users can print eBook pages as needed. This is an especially useful feature for business people. To print, click on the menu button in the Acrobat eBook Reader and select the print option.

Lending/Giving We currently have two ways to lend or give a book: you can beam it to a computer if both have infrared ports, or you can send it to a computer on your network. To lend a book to someone else, go to the Library, click a book. Click the Menu button and then click Lend/Give to display the Lend/Give dialog box. Choose a loan period or click Give. To send the book over an infraredconnection, click Beam. To send the book to a computer on the network, enter the computer name in the Send To box and click Send. You can either lend the book or give it away. Like a paper book, there is only ever one working copy. Once the lending period expires, you get your rights back and you can re-read the book or lend it again. Of course, if you give it away, it's gone for good (unless the recipient gives it back).

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Users have the ability to listen to the spoken text of this book. Simply click the Read Aloud button in the Adobe eBook Reader. A control panel appears at the bottom of the display area where you can pause, continue, or stop the spoken text. Please note: This feature is only available on Windows 2000 machines.

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Editorial Reviews

Library Journal - Library Journal
These two documentaries offer different perspectives of the rise and fall of former New York governor Eliot Spitzer. Director Trombley (Nuremberg; War and Civilization) offers up a video memoir in Spitzer Uncut. The camera centers on Spitzer's reminiscences, ranging from childhood lessons learned from his father and meeting his wife at Harvard to working as a New York City DA to running for attorney general and then governor. He blames no one but himself for the sex scandal that led to his resignation, but he fails to address his need to engage prostitutes. The film's production quality is a bit ragged, resembling a rough cut requiring additional editing. Also, Trombley fails to ask the difficult questions or challenge Spitzer's comments. Of interest to historians or political scientists but not the general public.Offering a more critical approach to Spitzer is Gibney's (Taxi to the Dark Side) Client 9. Spitzer appears here, as do former AIG CEO Hank Greenberg and Home Depot founder Ken Langone, both enemies of the man once tagged the Sheriff of Wall Street. Greenberg and Langone formed common cause with New York State Senate leader Joseph Bruno when Spitzer's combative gubernatorial style alienated assembly members of all parties. These men looked for the opportunity to bring Spitzer down and found their chance when Spitzer turned to prostitutes. Gibney implies elements from Wall Street, the New York Assembly, and the highly politicized George W. Bush Justice Department pushed for an investigation and leaked information to the press. Spitzer supporters and foes alike are given the opportunity to air their opinions. As in Spitzer Uncut, Spitzer does not excuse his behavior beyond saying that he possessed desires that were unfulfilled within his marital relationship. Highly recommended for all viewers and library collections. [Client 9 is shortlisted for the 2010 Academy Award for best documentary; Spitzer's new CNN show with Kathleen Parker, Parker Spitzer, should lead to further interest.—Ed.]—Stephen L. Hupp, West Virginia Univ. Parkersburg Lib.

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Product Details

Centennial Publications LLC
Publication date:
How to Do Everything Series
Edition description:
Older Edition
Product dimensions:
0.05(w) x 8.50(h) x 8.50(d)

Read an Excerpt

Chapter 1: Navigate in FrontPage 2000

How to...

  • Understand Menus and Toolbars
  • Use the FrontPage Views
  • Configure the Editors
  • Create and Customize Toolbars
FrontPage 2000 is a powerful tool for creating and maintaining intranet web sites as well as sites on the World Wide Web. Using FrontPage 2000, you can create web pages, complete with formatted text and graphics, tables, buttons, and animations. You can add frames, borders, and hyperlinks to connect the pages into a web siteor connect the pages to other web sites. But probably the most seductive feature of FrontPage (if your web site is running on a specially enabled server) is its ability to provide sophisticated web functionality-such as forms, a guestbook, and even special-purpose web sites (such as a Corporate Presence web site)-without writing any code. If you are familiar with HTML, JavaScript, Java, or other supported scripting languages and you enjoy creating such special touches manually, you can add your own programs to a FrontPage web project. Once you have built your site, FrontPage provides management tools such as reports and tasks to help you maintain the site. Finally, FrontPage automates the process of publishing your web site to a Web Presence Provider (WPP) so it will be accessible to Internet browsers.

As you can probably imagine, FrontPage needs a capable and flexible interface to enable you to perform all these functions without being overwhelmed. This chapter introduces you to all the aspects of this interface and demonstrates how to customize it to your own way of working.

Understand the Interface

The main FrontPage window displays all the standardelements of a Windows program, as shown in Figure 1-1. Not all the elements are visible in every view, and you can configure the window to turn certain elements on and off. For example, if you don't want to see the Folder List, you can turn it off.

The Menu Bar

As with virtually every other Windows program, the top of the active window is occupied by the menu bar. To choose a command, click the menu heading (such as File), and then select the menu command you want (such as Save). In this book, we will refer to this action like this: Choose File I Save. To make a menu selection

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