Due Jan. 31, 1997
You should prepare a minimum of five pages, covering the following topics:
- A page telling us about yourself. This should be your ``main'' page
(i.e., the index.htm page).
- A resume page.
- A page consisting of one of your papers. This page should make use
of targets (for a table of contents) and you should have some references
which refer to URLs. These references should be hyperlinks to the
- Two hobby or personal interest pages. These pages should serve as
information resources, telling and showing us several things about the
hobby/interest as well as containing links to additional information.
These pages should make use of the following:
- Each page should end in a ``signature,'' informing the reader of the
last date of modification to the page, your name, and your e-mail address
in a mailto URL. The signatures should include a ``home'' button
which is a link to your main page.
- Each page should make use of a background and have a title (the title
bar title as well as a Heading 1 title at the top of the page).
- The pages should make use of images and links, as appropriate. At
least one image must be one that you personally scanned.
- Basic formatting should be used. (I.e., headings, lists, etc.)
- Proper spelling and grammar should be used.
Properly executing these preceding requirements will earn you a grade of
``C.'' Properly executing any three of the following requirements, in
addition to the preceding requirements , will earn you a ``B,'' while
properly executing any six, in addition to the preceding requirements, will
earn your an ``A.''
You are welcome to make suggestions for additional items to add to this
- An additional hobby/interest page.
- Good use of several scanned images.
- Making use of several distinctive images which you designed yourself.
- Using unique, self-designed transparent interlaced GIF title headings
for each of your pages. These headings can't also be used for fulfilling
the previous requirement.
- Using distinctive formatting throughout your pages.
- Using tables in a moderately complex and interesting manner (e.g.,
newspaper columns, extensive use of spanning).
- Designing your pages so as to work well with slow Internet
- Designing your pages so that they work well with text-based as well
as GUI-based browsers.
- Designing clickable image maps.
- Using frames.
On the 31st, hand-in a document describing your Web pages. This document
should point out any features of your pages which you are claiming in order
to earn an ``A'' or a ``B.''
Thomas P. Kelliher
Mon Jan 20 07:49:30 EST 1997