You should now have a good grasp of how to create page layouts using tables, both without and with styles. You should also have some idea, if not a comprehensive understanding, of how styles can be used by themselves to create multi-column page layouts. Don't worry if you have not fully understood how to use styles by themselves to create multi-column page layouts; it is only important that you understand that it can be done, whether you should choose to do it or not in designing your own Web pages.
This is the last of this book's tutorial sessions. If you have managed to complete everything this weekend, you're an amazing learner. If you have skipped some of the bonus sessions, you're still doing great. Remember, it doesn't matter how much you've learned, but how well you've learned what you've learned.
Feel free to go back and experiment with any of the examples you have created this weekend. This book has covered a lot of territory, so don't worry if you haven't understood everything that has been covered. It is more important that you understand the material presented in the Saturday sessions, since it is more basic and fundamental than the material presented in the Sunday sessions. To learn even more about HTML 4.01, visit the W3C's HTML 4.01 specification at www.w3.org/TR/html4/.
FIND IT ONLINE
You will find additional material you can review in this book's appendixes. Look there for an HTML/XHTML Reference, a rundown on creating your own Web graphics, information on including other desirable features to your pages, and guidance on using an FTP program to publish your Web site's files to a Web server. Following the appendixes, you'll find a glossary of Web design terms and definitions.