Bringing Out The Best In Yourself At Work PDF Free Download

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This work meme is epic. People usually get annoyed by people and revolt, but at the work place they need to tolerate the undesired behavior and bossy-ness. But you have to stop yourself There are moments at work, you are really tempted to blurt out something, but you keep quiet, to avoid the repercussions. The key, then, is to help people feel purposeful, motivated, and energized so they can bring their best selves to work. One of the best ways is to adopt the humble mind-set of a servant leader. Its report, ‘Sexual harassment of LGBT people in the workplace’, 6. Revealed that nearly 7 out of 10 (68 per cent) of LGBT people who responded had been sexually harassed at work. 4 See Chapter 2 for an explanation of the difference between sexual harassment and harassment related to sex. Have because a good leader is able to bring out the best abilities in his/her team members and motivate them to work together in achieving a shared goal. A good leader is also organized and keeps the team on track and focused to avoid delays. You can practice leadership skills.

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Livro para introdução às principais funcionalidades de HTML e CSS

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HTML & CSS Design and Build Websites Jon DuckettJohn Wiley & Sons, Inc.HTML & CSS Design and build WebsitesPublished by John Wiley & Sons, Inc. 10475 Crosspoint Boulevard Indianapolis, IN 46256 www.wiley.com©2011 by John Wiley & Sons, Inc., Indianapolis, Indiana ISBN: 978-1-118-00818-8 Manufactured in the United States of America Published simultaneously in Canada 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1No part of this publication may be reproduced, stored in a retrieval system or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, scanning or otherwise, except as permitted under Sections 107 or 108 of the 1976 United States Copyright Act, without either the prior written permission of the Publisher, or authorization through payment of the appropriate per-copy fee to the Copyright Clearance Center, 222 Rosewood Drive, Danvers, MA 01923, (978) 750-8400, fax (978) 646-8600. Requests to the Publisher for permission should be addressed to the Permissions Department, John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 111 River Street, Hoboken, NJ 07030, (201) 7486011, fax (201) 748-6008, or online at http://www.wiley.com/go/permissions.Limit of Liability/Disclaimer of Warranty: The publisher and the author make no representations or warranties with respect to the accuracy or completeness of the contents of this work and specifically disclaim all warranties, including without limitation warranties of fitness for a particular purpose. No warranty may be created or extended by sales or promotional materials. The advice and strategies contained herein may not be suitable for every situation. This work is sold with the understanding that the publisher is not engaged in rendering legal, accounting, or other professional services. If professional assistance is required, the services of a competent professional person should be sought. Neither the publisher nor the author shall be liable for damages arising herefrom. The fact that an organization or Web site is referred to in this work as a citation and/or a potential source of further information does not mean that the author or the publisher endorses the information the organization or website may provide or recommendations it may make. Further, readers should be aware that Internet websites listed in this work may have changed or disappeared between when this work was written and when it is read. For general information on our other products and services please contact our Customer Care Department within the United States at (877) 762-2974, outside the United States at (317) 572-3993 or fax (317) 572-4002. Wiley also publishes its books in a variety of electronic formats. Some content that appears in print may not be available in electronic books.Library of Congress Control Number: 2011932082 Trademarks: Wiley and the Wiley logo are trademarks or registered trademarks of John Wiley & Sons, Inc. and/or its affiliates, in the United States and other countries, and may not be used without written permission. All other trademarks are the property of their respective owners. John Wiley & Sons, Inc. is not associated with any product or vendor mentioned in this book.CreditsFor John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Executive Editor Carol LongAuthor Jon DuckettMarketing Manager Ashley ZurcherCover Designer Emme StoneProduction Manager Tim TateDesign and Layout Jon Duckett Emme StonePhotography John Stewardson johnstewardson.comPRODUCTION EDITOR Daniel Scribner Vice President and Executive Group Publisher Richard Swadley Vice President and Executive Publisher Barry Pruett Associate Publisher Jim Minatel Production Coordinator, Cover Katie CrockerAdditional Photography Hesperian Joe Robertson flickr.com/photos/mindfireJules Clancy thestonesoup.comTechnical Editor Chris MillsKylie Gusset gusset.netMichael Stillwell TECHNICAL REVIEWERS Andy Stone Angela Shimell Donna Watson Martin Callanan Rob Jacoby Tony Berrybeebo.orgTry out and download all of the code for this book online at: http://www.htmlandcssbook.com/code/ContentsIntroduction Chapter 1: Structure Chapter 2: Text Chapter 3: Lists Chapter 4: Links Chapter 5: Images Chapter 6: Tables Chapter 7: Forms Chapter 8: Extra Markup Chapter 9: Flash, Video & Audio Chapter 10: Introducing CSS Chapter 11: Color Chapter 12: Text Chapter 13: Boxes Chapter 14: Lists, Tables & Forms Chapter 15: Layout Chapter 16: Images Chapter 17: HTML5 Layout Chapter 18: Process & Design Chapter 19: Practical Information Index2 12 40 62 74 94 126 144 176 200 226 246 264 300 330 358 406 428 452 476 493IntroductionXX XX XXAbout this book How the web works Learning from other pagesFirstly, thank you for picking up this book. It has been written with two very different types of people in mind: ●●Those who want to learn how to design and build websites from scratch●●Anyone who has a website (that may be built using a content management system, blogging software, or an e-commerce platform) and wants more control over the appearance of their pagesThe only things you need in order to use this book are a computer with a web browser and a text editor (such as Notepad, which comes with Windows, or TextEdit, which comes with Macs).3INTRODUCTIONIntroduction pages come at the beginning of each chapter. They introduce the key topics you will learn about.Reference pages introduce key pieces of HTML & CSS code. The HTML code is shown in blue and CSS code is shown in pink.Background pages appear on white; they explain the context of the topics covered that are discussed in each chapter.Diagram and infographics pages are shown on a dark background. They provide a simple, visual reference to topics discussed.Example pages put together the topics you have learned and demonstrate how they can be applied in each.Summary pages come at the end of each chapter. They remind you of the key topics that were covered in each chapter.INTRODUCTION4Is it hard to Learn?Many books that teach HTML and CSS resemble dull manuals. To make it easier for you to learn, we threw away the traditional template used by publishers and redesigned this book from scratch.At work, when people look at my screen and see it full of code, it's not unusual to get a comment about it looking very complicated or how clever I must be to understand it. The truth is, it's not that hard to learn how to write web pages and read the code used to create them; you certainly don't have to be a 'programmer.'5INTRODUCTIONUnderstanding HTML and CSS can help anyone who works with the web; designers can create more attractive and usable sites, website editors can create better content, marketers can communicate with their audience more effectively, and managers can commission better sites and get the best out of their teams.I've focussed on the code you need to use 90% of the time and omitted the code that you would rarely see even if writing websites is your full time job. By the end of the book, if you come across the other 10% you will be able to Google it to find out what it means quickly and easily. I have also added practical information on topics I am commonly asked about, such as how to prepare images, audio and video for the web, how to approach the design and build of a new site, how to improve your rankings in search engines (SEO), and how to use Google Analytics to learn about visitors to your site.The Structure of This Book In order to teach you about creating web pages, this book is divided into three sections:1: HTML2: CSS3: PracticalWe will spend the first chapter looking at how HTML is used to create web pages. You will see that you start by writing down the words you want to appear on your page. You then add tags or elements to the words so that the browser knows what is a heading, where a paragraph begins and ends, and so on.We start this section with a chapter that explains how CSS uses rules to enable you to control the styling and layout of web pages. We then go on to look at the wide variety of CSS properties you can use in your CSS rules. These properties generally fall into one of two categories:We end up with some helpful information that will assist you in building better websites.The rest of this section introduces the tags you have at your disposal to create web pages, grouped into chapters on: text, lists, links, images, tables, forms, video audio and flash, and miscellaneous elements.Presentation: How to control things like the color of text, the fonts you want to use and the size of those fonts, how to add background colors to pages (or parts of a page), and how to add background images.I should warn you that the examples in the first nine chapters are not exciting to look at, yet they are the foundation of every web page. The following chapters on CSS will show you how to make your pages look a lot more interesting.Layout: How to control where the different elements are positioned on the screen. You will also learn several techniques that professionals use to make their pages more attractive.We look at some new tags that will be introduced in HTML5 to help describe the structure of your pages. HTML5 is the latest version of HTML (still under development at the time of writing). Before learning about these elements, you need a good grasp of how CSS is used to control the design of web pages. There is a chapter that talks you through a design process that you might like to follow when creating a new website. Finally, we end up looking at topics that will help you once you have built your site, such as putting it on the web, search engine optimisation (SEO) and using analytics software to track who comes to your site and what they are looking at.INTRODUCTION6How People Access the Web Before we look at the code used to build websites it is important to consider the different ways in which people access the web and clarify some terminology. BrowsersWeb ServersScreen readersPeople access websites using software called a web browser. Popular examples include Firefox, Internet Explorer, Safari, Chrome, and Opera.When you ask your browser for a web page, the request is sent across the Internet to a special computer known as a web server which hosts the website.Screen readers are programs that read out the contents of a computer screen to a user. They are commonly used by people with visual impairments.In order to view a web page, users might type a web address into their browser, follow a link from another site, or use a bookmark.Web servers are special computers that are constantly connected to the Internet, and are optimized to send web pages out to people who request them.Software manufacturers regularly release new versions of browsers with new features and supporting new additions to languages. It is important, however, to remember that many computer owners will not be running the latest versions of these browsers. Therefore you cannot rely on all visitors to your site being able to use the latest functionality offered in all browsers.Some big companies run their own web servers, but it is more common to use the services of a web hosting company who charge a fee to host your site.In the same way that many countries have legislations that require public buildings to be accessible to those with disabilities, many laws have also been passed that require websites be accessible to those with disabilities.You will learn how to tell which browsers visitors use to access your website in Chapter 19.7INTRODUCTIONDevices People are accessing websites on an increasing range of devices including desktop computers, laptops, tablets, and mobile phones. It is important to remember that various devices have different screen sizes and some have faster connections to the web than others.Throughout this book you will see several references to screen readers. These notes will help ensure that the sites you create are accessible to people who use such software. It is interesting to note that technologies similar to those employed by screen readers are also being used in other areas where people are unable read a screen, such as when they are driving or jogging.How Websites Are Created All websites use HTML and CSS, but content management systems, blogging software, and e-commerce platforms often add a few more technologies into the mix. What you seeHow it is CreatedHTML5 & CSS3When you are looking at a website, it is most likely that your browser will be receiving HTML and CSS from the web server that hosts the site. The web browser interprets the HTML and CSS code to create the page that you see.Small websites are often written just using HTML and CSS.Since the web was first created there have been several versions of HTML and CSS — each intended to be an improvement on the previous version.Most web pages also include extra content such as images, audio, video, or animations and this book will teach you how to prepare them for use on the web and then how to insert them into your web pages. Some sites also send JavaScript or Flash to your browser, and you will see how to add JavaScript and Flash in your web pages. Both of these technologies are advanced topics that you can go on to learn more about once you have mastered HTML and CSS, if you want to.Larger websites — in particular those that are updated regularly and use a content management system (CMS), blogging tools, or e-commerce software — often make use of more complex technologies on the web server, but these technologies are actually used to produce HTML and CSS that is then sent to the browser. So, if your site uses these technologies, you will be able to use your new HTML and CSS knowledge to take more control over how your site looks. Larger, more complex sites like these may use a database to store data, and programming languages such as PHP, ASP.Net, Java, or Ruby on the web server, but you do not need to know these technologies to improve what the user sees. The skills you'll learn in this book should be enough to help you on that road.At the time of writing this book, HTML5 & CSS3 were still being developed. Although they had not been finalized, many browsers were already supporting some features of these languages and a lot of people were using the latest code on their websites. I have therefore chosen to teach you these latest versions. Because HTML5 and CSS3 build on previous versions of these languages, learning these means you will also be able to understand the earlier versions of them. I have added clear notes when the code is new and also when it might not work in older browsers.INTRODUCTION8How the Web WorksWhen you visit a website, the web server hosting that site could be anywhere in the world. In order for you to find the location of the web server, your browser will first connect to a Domain Name System (DNS) server.On this page you can see examples that demonstrate how the web server that hosts the website you are visiting can be anywhere in the world. It is the DNS servers that tell your browser how to find the website.●●A user in Barcelona visits sony.jp in Tokyo●●A user in New York visits google.com in San Francisco●●A user in Stockholm visits qantas.com.au in Sydney●●A user in Vancouver visits airindia.in in Bangalore9INTRODUCTIONOn the right you can see what happens when a web user in England wants to view the website of the Louvre art gallery in France which is located at www.louvre.fr. Firstly, the browser in Cambridge contacts a DNS server in London. The DNS server then tells the browser the location of the web server hosting the site in Paris.21 When you connect to the web, you do so via an Internet Service Provider (ISP). You type a domain name or web address into your browser to visit a site; for example: google.com, bbc.co.uk, microsoft.com .Your computer contacts a network of servers called Domain Name System (DNS) servers. These act like phone books; they tell your computer the IP address associated with the requested domain name. An IP address is a number of up to 12 digits separated by periods / full stops. Every device connected to the web has a unique IP address; it is like the phone number for that computer.Cambridge 3 The unique number that the DNS server returns to your computer allows your browser to contact the web server that hosts the website you requested. A web server is a computer that is constantly connected to the web, and is set up especially to send web pages to users.LONDONPARIS 4 The web server then sends the page you requested back to your web browser.1StructureXX XX XXUnderstanding structure Learning about markup Tags and elementsWe come across all kinds of documents every day of our lives. Newspapers, insurance forms, shop catalogues... the list goes on. Many web pages act like electronic versions of these documents. For example, newspapers show the same stories in print as they do on websites; you can apply for insurance over the web; and stores have online catalogs and e-commerce facilities. In all kinds of documents, structure is very important in helping readers to understand the messages you are trying to convey and to navigate around the document. So, in order to learn how to write web pages, it is very important to understand how to structure documents. In this chapter you will:13●●See how HTML describes the structure of a web page●●Learn how tags or elements are added to your document●●Write your first web pageSTRUCTURESTRUCTURE14How Pages Use StructureThink about the stories you read in a newspaper: for each story, there will be a headline, some text, and possibly some images. If the article is a long piece, there may be subheadings that split the story into separate sections or quotes from those involved. Structure helps readers understand the stories in the newspaper.15STRUCTUREThe structure is very similar when a news story is viewed online (although it may also feature audio or video). This is illustrated on the right with a copy of a newspaper alongside the corresponding article on its website.Now think about a very different type of document — an insurance form. Insurance forms often have headings for different sections, and each section contains a list of questions with areas for you to fill in details or checkboxes to tick. Again, the structure is very similar online.STRUCTURE16Structuring Word DocumentsThe use of headings and subheadings in any document often reflects a hierarchy of information. For example, a document might start with a large heading, followed by an introduction or the most important information.17STRUCTUREThis might be expanded upon under subheadings lower down on the page. When using a word processor to create a document, we separate out the text to give it structure. Each topic might have a new paragraph, and each section can have a heading to describe what it covers.On the right, you can see a simple document in Microsoft Word. The different styles for the document, such as different levels of heading, are shown in the drop down box. If you regularly use Word, you might have also used the formatting toolbar or palette to do this.STRUCTURE18On the previous page you saw how structure was added to a Word document to make it easier to understand. We use structure in the same way when writing web pages.19STRUCTUREHTML Describes the Structure of Pages In the browser window you can see a web page that features exactly the same content as the Word document you met on the page 18. To describe the structure of a web page, we add code to the words we want to appear on the page. You can see the HTML code for this page below. Don't worry about what the code means yet. We start to look at it in more detail on the next page. Note that the HTML code is in blue, and the text you see on screen is in black.

This text might be an introduction to the rest of the page. And if the page is a long one it might be split up into several sub-headings.

This is a Sub-Heading

Many long articles have sub-headings so to help you follow the structure of what is being written. There may even be sub-sub-headings (or lower-level headings).

Another Sub-Heading

Bringing Out The Best In Yourself At Work Pdf Free Download Free

Here you can see another sub-heading.