The section of the HTML document that contains the text that will actually appear in the browser window. The body section is enclosed between the <BODY> and </BODY> tags.
An HTTP client application. Most modern browsers can also process other protocols, such as FTP.
Cascading Style Sheet—
A file that describes how to interpret and display XML data in a Web context.
CGI (common gateway interface)—
A programming interface that lets a designer integrate scripts and programs with a Web page.
The beginning section of an HTML document containing the title of the document and other optional parameters. The head section is enclosed between the <HEAD> and </HEAD> tags.
HTML (Hypertext Markup Language)—
A markup language used for building Web pages. HTML consists of text and special codes describing formatting, links, and graphics.
HTTP (Hypertext Transfer Protocol)—
The protocol used to transmit HTML content between the server and client.
A highlighted portion of a Web page. When the user clicks on the link, the browser goes to an alternative document or location specified as a URL in the link definition.
Originally a decentralized LAN configuration in which every computer acts as both a client and a server. The term now applies to Internet communities in which participating PCs form a direct connection based on information provided by a central server.
The protocol portion of a URL.
An HTML instruction.
uniform resource locator (URL)—
A character string in a standard format describing a resource and a protocol to use for accessing that resource. URLs are used to identify resources on the World Wide Web.
(XML) Extensible Markup Language—
A markup language that allows users to create new tags. XML is a powerful tool for passing data between applications.