by "Ben Z. Tels" <optimusb(at)stack.nl>
||Tue, 4 Aug 1998 02:26:49 +0200
||"Critique List" <hwg-critique(at)hwg.org>
From: The Wise One!!! <cardpro(at)zebra.net>
To: Craig T. Harding <guide(at)ao.net>; Webmaster <webmaster(at)webwham.com>
Cc: Critique List <hwg-critique(at)hwg.org>
Date: dinsdag 4 augustus 1998 0:28
Subject: RE: http://www.webwham.com
>I submit that professionals may disagree on this point. It's kinda like
>asking a room full of French chefs to agree on the best recipe or
>preparation for Cock Au Vin. To each his own (and with 800x600 now the
>defacto standard, I say why punish the majority?)
This statement indicates a lack of understanding of the basic premise of
It also speaks of a lack of knowledge of stylesheets, more specifically
>> A professional steps out of the
>> constraints of "MS Frontpage" using their knowledge of HTML, designs for
>> all resolutions.
>This is in no way a constraint of MS Front Page. Front Page will design for
>any resolution you choose to set up for.
The difference between your definition of professionalism and his lies in
the words "any" and "all".
I tend to agree with the former poster; "all" is better.
>> Consider fixing this and not just warning the viewer with a
>> disclaimer. Nobody adjusts to fit the site.
>Sure they do. All the time.
Perhaps. But you should not EXPECT viewers to do so.
>This is an impossibility. All attempts at doing so result in compromise.
Attempt using stylesheets instead.
>I have come to the view that "validation" is a highly over rated goal. I
Then you do not understand the purpose of validation. This is of course no
surprise; it follows from a basic lack of understanding of HTML.
>> 9. I notice on the FAQ page references to exactness of code and image
>> compression (speed of loading). Consider implementing these things.
>It's called "marketing."
"Marketing" means take a good idea and throw it out the window?
Ah, wait, I understand. If you throw it out the window, it might hit
somebody in the head; then they'll have heard about it. Marketing, very
Ben Z. Tels
"The Earth is the cradle of the mind, but one cannot stay in the cradle
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