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ShapeMaker Project. Take the basic project we worked on in class and complete the following features:


ShapeMaker Project

Take the basic project we worked on in class and complete the following features:

• Add in switches for choosing and setting colors for the pen and fill. These colors should be passed to the object to be drawn as we did with pre-set colors.

• Add at least two more shapes to the menu. Each shape would be added to the original switch for the shape choices. To add them you must do the following:

o Create a separate class similar to the Circle class we used. This class should have all of the functionality that was imbedded in the Circle class. o Create the appropriate methods in the ShapeMaker class to gather information from the user and to draw the shape.

 

DRIVER CLASS CODE:

 

public class CircleDraw { JFrame mainWindow; Container contentPane; public static void main(String[] args) { CircleDraw circle = new CircleDraw(); circle.start(); } public CircleDraw(){ mainWindow = new JFrame(“Shape Maker”); mainWindow.setSize(500, 400); mainWindow.setDefaultCloseOperation(JFrame.EXIT_ON_CLOSE); mainWindow.setVisible(true); contentPane = mainWindow.getContentPane(); contentPane.setBackground(Color.white); } public void start(){ int shape; //display menu of shapes //get user’s choice //based on choice, call methods to get input about shape Circle circle = new Circle(); getCircleInfo(circle); drawCircle(circle); } public void drawCircle(Circle c){ Graphics graphicsContent = contentPane.getGraphics(); c.draw(graphicsContent); } public void getCircleInfo(Circle c){ double radius = Double.parseDouble(JOptionPane.showInputDialog(mainWindow, “Enter the radius of your circle”)); c.setRadius(radius); //display a menu for pen color //get user choice c.setPenColot(Color.red); //display menu for fill color c.setFillColor(Color.blue); int x = Integer.parseInt(JOptionPane.showInputDialog(mainWindow, “Enter upper left x-coordinate”)); c.setX(x); int y = Integer.parseInt(JOptionPane.showInputDialog(mainWindow, “Enter upper left y-coordinate”)); c.setY(y); } } AND HERE IS THE CIRCLE CLASS: public class Circle { //data members private double dblRadius; final public double PI = 3.142; private int xcoord, ycoord; Color penColor, fillColor; //constructor public Circle(){ } public Circle(double radius){ setRadius(radius); penColor = Color.GREEN; fillColor = Color.ORANGE; //set default locations xcoord = 0; ycoord = 0; } //other methods public double getArea(){ return PI * dblRadius * dblRadius; //return PI * Math.pow(dblRadius, 2); } public double getCircumference(){ return 2 * PI * dblRadius; } public void setRadius(double rad){ dblRadius = 0; if(rad > 0){ dblRadius = rad; } } public void setFillColor(Color fill){ fillColor = fill; } public void setPenColot(Color pen){ penColor = pen; } public void setX(int x){ xcoord = 0; if(x>0){ xcoord = x; } } public void setY(int y){ ycoord = 0; if (y>0){ ycoord = y; } } public void draw(Graphics g){ int width = (int)dblRadius * 2; int height = (int)dblRadius * 2; g.setColor(penColor); g.drawOval(xcoord, ycoord, width, height); g.setColor(fillColor); g.fillOval(xcoord, ycoord, width, height); g.dispose(); } }

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Design a Java application that will read a file containing data related to the passengers on the Titanic


Design a Java application that will read a file containing data related to the passengers on the Titanic. The description of the file is shown below. The application should provide statistical results on the passengers including: a. Total number of passengers
on the Titanic b. Total number of passengers who perished on the Titanic c. Total number of Passengers who survived the sinking of the Titanic d. Number of passengers who survived the sinking of the Titanic as a function of the passenger class (e.g. 1,2,3)
e. Number of passengers who survived the sinking of the Titanic as a function of the passenger gender (e.g., male, female) f. A list of the names of passengers who paid greater than $200 for their tickets g. A list of the names of passengers who were less
than 10 years old who survived the sinking of the Titanic h. A list of the names of passengers who were less than 10 years old who perished on the Titanic i. The count of the number of passengers as a function of the first letter of their last name. (e.g.,
A: 13, B:33 …) j. Additional statistical results you add to enhance the functionality The following are some design criteria and specific requirements that need to be addressed: a. Use command line arguments to send in the name of the Titanic file. b. Use
a 2D array to store the Titanic data. (Hint: You will probably need to store the array as String values and then convert to other types as needed since some data is null) c. You should create at least 2 Java classes – Titanic and TestTitanic. You are welcome
to create additional classes if you want to further separate the functionality. d. You should create separate methods for each of the required functionality. (e.g. getTotalPassengers() will return the total number of passengers on the Titanic.) e. A user-friendly
and well-organized menu should be used for users to select which data to return. A sample menu is shown in run example. You are free to enhance your design and you should add additional menu items and functionality. f. The menu system should be displayed at
the command prompt, and continue to redisplay after results are returned or until Q is selected. If a user enters an invalid menu item, the system should redisplay the menu with a prompt asking them to enter a valid menu selection g. The application should
keep track of the elapsed time (in seconds) between once the application starts and when the user quits the program. After the program is exited, the 2 application should provide a prompt thanking the user for trying the Titanic program and providing the total
time elapsed.

 

containing data related to the passengers on the Titanic

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Write a GUI-based program that analyzes a round of golf. You will retrieve the data for 18 holes


Write a GUI-based program that analyzes a round of golf. You will retrieve the data for 18 holes from a text file. On each line in the file will be the par for that hole (3, 4, or 5) and your core for that hole should be displayed in a label. Provide buttons for the following:
• On button, when clicked, displays whether your overall score was over par, under par, or par
• Another button, when clicked, displays the number of holes for which you made par
• Another button, when clicked, displays how many birdies you scored ( a birdie on a hole is 1 under par)
For this, you should design and code a separate (non-gui) class encapsulating the analysis, then instantiate an object of that class inside your GUI class and call the various methods as needed.

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Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 10 Exercise 9 Carlton Solution


Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 10 Exercise 9 Carlton Solution

 

Carlton Industries stores the item numbers and prices of the items it sells in a sequential access file named ItemInfo.txt. The company’s sales manager wants an application that displays the price corresponding to the item selected in a list box.

 

a. Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following names for the solution, project, and form file, respectively: Carlton Solution, Carlton Project, and Main Form.vb. Create the interface shown in Figure 10-46.

 

b. Use Windows to copy the ItemInfo.txt file from the VB2010\Chap 10 folder to the project’s bin\Debug folder. Open the Code Editor window and then open the ItemInfo.txt file contained in the project’s bin\Debug folder. Each line contains an item’s number followed by a comma and the price. Close the ItemInfo.txt window.

 

c. Define a structure named item. The structure should contain two member variables: a String variable to store the item number and a Decimal variable to store the price.

 

d. Declare a class-level array that contains five Item structure variables.

 

e. Code the form’s Load event procedure so that it reads the item numbers and prices from the ItemInfo.txt file. The procedure should store the item numbers and prices in the class-level array. It also should add the item numbers to the list box.

 

f. When the user selects an item in the list box, the item?s price should appear in the lblPrice control. Code the appropriate procedure.

 

g. Save the solution and then start and test the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

 

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Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 10 Exercise 8 WKRK Solution


Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 10 Exercise 8 WKRK Solution

 

Each year, WKRK-Radio polls its audience to determine the best Super Bowl commercial. Th e choices are as follows: Budweiser, FedEx, E*Trade, and Pepsi. The station manager wants an application that allows him to enter a caller’s choice. The choice should be saved in a sequential access file. The application also should display the number of votes for each commercial. Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following names for the solution, project, and form file, respectively: WKRK Solution, WKRK Project, and Main Form.vb. Create the interface shown in Figure 10-45, and then code the application. Save the solution and then start and test the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

 

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Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 7 Cable Direct Application


Clearly Visual Basic 2010 Chapter 7 Cable Direct Application

 

Create a Visual Basic Windows application. Use the following names for the solution, project, and form file, respectively: Cable Direct Solution, Cable Direct Project, and Main Form.vb. Save the application in the VB2010\Chap07 folder. Create the interface shown in Figure 7-39. The list boxes are named lstPremium and lstConnections. Display numbers from 0 through 20 in the lstPremium control. Display numbers from 0 through 100 in the lstConnections control. The Calculate Total Due button’s Click event procedure should calculate and display a customer’s cable bill. The cable rates are shown in Figure 7-40. Business customers must have at least one connection. Use two functions: one to calculate and return the total due for business customers, and the other to calculate and return the total due for residential customers. The form’s FormClosing event procedure should verify that the user wants to close the application. Code the application. Save the solution and then start and test the application. Close the Code Editor window and then close the solution.

 

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New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 9 Case Problem 3 Math High


New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 9 Case Problem 3 Math High

 

Math High Professor Laureen Cole of Coastal University, owner of the Web site Math High, has been studying the XML vocabulary MathML and how it can be used to display mathematical equations and information. She’s asked you to create an XHTML document that contains elements from both XHTML and MathML. A preview of the page that you’ll create is shown in Fig 9-31.

 

Complete the following:
1. Use your text editor to open the quadtxt.xhtml file from the tutorial.09\case3 folder included with your Data Files. Enter your name and the date in the comment section of the file. Save the file as quad.xhtml in the same folder.
2. Add an XML prolog at the top of the document.
3. Within the html element, insert two namespace declarations: one for the XHTML namespace and the other for the MathML namespace (http://www.w3.org/1998/Math/MathML). Make XHTML the default namespace for the document and make MathML a local with the prefix m.
4. Scroll down the document to the paragraph element with the id eq1. Within this paragraph, copy and paste the MathML element from the mathml.txt file for the first equation.
5. Repeat Step 4 for the paragraphs with ids from eq2 through eq4.
6. For each MathML element, and the MathML namespace prefix m to indicate that these elements are part of the MathML vocabulary.
7. Close the file, saving your changes.
8. Open the quad.xhtml file in a browser that provide built-in support for MathML. At the time of this writing, that includes the FireFox and Opera browsers. Verify that your page resembles that shown in Figure 9-31.
9. Submit your completed files to your instructor, in either printed or electronic form, as requested.

 

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New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 6 Case Problem 2 Creating a Web Form


New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 6 Case Problem 2 Creating a Web Form

Data Files needed for this Case Problem: diners.png, discover.png, formsubmit.js, go.png, master.png, modernizr-1.5.js, paytxt.css, regex.txt, sb.css, sbback.png, sblogo.png, spicetxt.htm, state.txt, stop.png, visa.png

The Spice Bowl Rita Sato is the manager of the Web development team for The Spice Bowl, a new online grocery store specializing in gourmet spices. She’s asked you to work on the Web forms for the site. The first form you’ll create is a payment form in which customers enter their billing address and credit card data. She wants you to include validation tests for customers postal codes, phone numbers, e-mail addresses, and credit card numbers. A preview of the form you’ll create is shown in Figure 6-79.

Complete the following:
1. In your text editor, open the spicetxt.htm and paytxt.css files from the tutorial.06\case2 folder included with your Data Files. Enter your name and the date in the comment section of each file. Save the files as spice.htm and payment.css respectively.
2. Go to the spice.htm file in your text editor and review the contents and structure of the document. Link the file to the payment.css style sheet.
3. Scroll down to the h1 heading Payment Form, and below it insert a form element with the action http://www.thespicebowlcorp.com/cgi-bin/payment using the post method.
4. Within the form, create three field sets with the ids billing, creditcard, and info, and with the legend text Billing Information (required), Credit Card (required), and Additional Information, respectively.
5. Within the billing field set, create input boxes for the customer’s first name, last name, street address, second line of the street address, and city with the field names fNane, lNane, street, street2, and city, respectively. Add field labels for these input boxes as shown in Figure 6-79.
6. Create a selection list for the state field containing two-letter abbreviations of the state names. You can find a list of state abbreviations in the state.txt file. Add the label text State.
7. Create an input box for the zip field along with the label text ZIP/Postal Code. The pattern of the field value should match the regular expression for postal codes. You can use the regular expression patterns listed in the regex.txt data file.
8. Create an input box for the country field along with the label text Country. Make the default value of the field equal to the text string United States.
9. Create an input box for the phone field along with the label text Phone. The pattern of the field value should match the regular expression for phone numbers.
10. All of the fields within the billing field set should be marked as required fields with the exception of the street2 field.
11. Within the creditcard field set, create a field set belonging to the class optionGroup. Within this field set, create four label elements. Within each label, create an option button belonging to the card field followed by an inline image belonging to one of four credit card companies. The field values associated with the four option buttons are diners, discover, master, and visa, and the inline images are diners.png, discover.png, master.png, and visa.png, respectively.
12. Directly below the optionGroup field set, create an input box for the ccardnumber field along with the label text Credit Card Number. The text of the field value should match the regular expression for credit card numbers found in the regex.txt file.
13. Add a label containing the text Expiration Date followed by a selection list for the ccardmonthfield field that contains the first entry –Month– followed by the text for each individual month in chronological order from January (01) through December (12). Also add a selection list for the ccardyear field with the first entry –Year– followed by year values for 2014 through 2018.
14. Add a label containing the text CSC followed by an input box for the csc field. The csc field should be limited to three characters, follow the regular expression pattern \d{3 }$ and display the placeholder text nnn.
15. Make all of the fields within the creditCard field set required fields.
16. Within the info field set, create a label containing the text Contact Email followed by an input box for the email field that uses the email data type.
17. Add a label containing the text Special Notes followed by a text area box for the notes field.
18. At the bottom or the form, directly above the closing </form> tag, insert a submit button with the button text Submit Order.
19. Save your changes to the file, and then go to the payment.css file and add styles rules for the different form elements as described in the following steps.
20. Display all field sets without borders and with a 5-pixel margin. Display all field set legends with a background color of (239, 198, 145) and a text color of black. Set the top and bottom margins to 10 pixels and indent the legend text 20 pixels. Set the width of the legend to 1O0% of the width of the field set. Finally, add rounded borders to the legend, 1 0 pixels in radius.
21. Display all labels as blocks, floated on the left margin once the left margin is clear. Set the font size to 0.8em and align the label text to the right. Set the top and bottom margins to 2 pixels, and set the left and right margins to 5 pixels. Set the width of the labels to 25%.
22. Display all input elements as blocks, floated on the left with a font size of 0.9cm and a width of 60%. Set the top and bottom margins to 2 pixels, and set the left and right margins to O pixels.
23. Display all select elements as blocks floated on the left with a font size of 0.9 em and a margin of 2 pixels.
24. Display all textarea elements as blocks floated on the left with a font size of 0.9 em, a height of 75 pixels, and a width of 60%.
25. Set the left margin of the field set belonging to the optionGroup class to 25%. For label elements nested within the optionGroup field set: a) display the labels inline; b) do not float the labels; and c) set the label width to 100 pixels.
26. Display option buttons inline with no floating. Set the margin of the option buttons to 0 pixels and the width to 20 pixels.
27. Set the width of the input box for the csc field to 50 pixels.
28. For the submit button, add the following styles: a) set the background color to the value (239, 198, 145); b) do not float the input box; c) set the dimensions of the button to 150 pixels wide by 30 pixels high; d) set the top and bottom margins to 10 pixels. and set the left and right margins to auto; and e) add a rounded border with a 15-pixel radius.
29. When input, select, and textarea elements receive the focus, change the background color to the value (255, 218, 165).
30. When an input element receives the focus and is invalid, change the background color to the value (255, 245, 215) and display the stop.png background image file in the bottom-right corner of the input box with no tiling.
31. When an input element receives the focus and is valid, change the background color to the value (215, 255, 215) and display the go.png image in the bottom-right corner of the input box with no tiling.
32. Save your changes to the style sheet.
33. Open the spice.htm file in your Web browser. Verify that you cannot submit the form without all required fields filled out, and without phone number, e-mail address, and CSC values entered in the proper format.
34. Verify the validation checks for the credit card number by confirming that the form rejects the following credit card numbers (which are not valid card numbers):
• 31012345678901
• 6012123456789019
• 5912345678901235
• 8123456789012349
35. Further verify the validation checks for the credit card number by confirming that the form accepts the following credit card numbers which are valid card numbers:
• 30312345678901
• 6011123456789019
• 5112345678901235
• 4123456789012349
36. Submit your completed files to your instructor, in either printed or electronic form, as requested.

 

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CTI 110 Web Programming and Database Foundations HTML and CSS Website Project


CTI 110 Web Programming and Database Foundations HTML and CSS Website Project

 

Project Guidelines
The following are the minimum guidelines for the HTML and CSS Website Project. As such, simply meeting the guidelines does not guarantee you a grade of 100 on the project.You may choose your own topic for your website. Pick a topic that you are already familiar with or that you wish to learn about. You may create a fictional topic, but this actually tends to increase the amount of work necessary to complete the project. Remember, this project is designed to be a website project, not a research project – keep it simple.

 

Your site must contain a minimum of four(4)HTML pages and one(1)cascading style sheet.

 

All pages in your site should be based off of a template. All styling, formatting, and placement of elements should be controlled by CSS. Complete the template first then make copies and fill in the blanks. Refer to your textbooks and the assignments that you have already completed for ideas. It is ok to reuse your code, just not someone else’s.

 

Follow the design tips found in your textbook and in any supplemental materials in Moodle.

 

The homepage of your site should explain the concept of your site and/or provide some type of introduction.

 

All pages in your site must be linked together through a common navigational structure. Your navigation elements must have some type of hover effect similar to those used in your textbook.

 

Your site must include atleast one image. Your image should be optimized to reduce file size.

 

Your site must include relevant data displayed in a table.

 

Your site must include atleast one link to an external site as well as a mailto link. The external link should open in a new window/tab.

 

To facilitate uploading your files to Moodle, all files in your site should be saved in a single .zip file.

 

Be creative. This is one of the few opportunities in the class where you can “do your own thing.”

 

Keep a backup copy of your files.

 

If you have questions, ask!

 

When you are finished with your project, upload the .zip file containing all of the files in your project using the appropriate link in Moodle. You should have a single file to upload, and the file cannot be larger than 20 MB.

 

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New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 4 Case Problem 2 Creating Page Layouts with CSS


New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 4 Case Problem 2 Creating Page Layouts with CSS

Data Files needed for this Case Problem: modernizr-1.5.js, notice.png, pizzatxt.c, rblogo.png, redhalltxt.htm, redbar.png, slice.png, toppings.png
Red Ball Pizza Alice Nichols is the owner of Red Ball Pizza, a well-established pizzeria in Ormond Beach, Florida. She’s asked for your help in creating a design for the company’s Website. After discussing the issue with Alice, you settle on a fixed width layout. Alice has created a sample home page for you to work on. She already created all of the content and the graphics. She needs your help with the design. Figure 4-79 shows a preview of the page you’ll create for her.

Complete the following:
1. In your text editor, open the pizzatxt.css and redballtxt.htm files from the tutorial.04\case2 folder. Enter your name and the date in the comment section of each file. Save the files as pizza.css and rcdhall.htm, respectively.
2. Return to the redball.htm file in your text editor. Take some time to review the content and structure of the document, and then link the file to the pizza.css style sheet. Close the file, saving your changes.
3. Go to the pizza.css file in your text editor. Create a style rule to display the header, section, aside, tooter, and nav elements as blocks.
4. Set the default padding and margin size to 0 pixels.
5. Create a style for the body element to: a) set the background color to red; and b) set the font family to Verdana, Geneva, or sans-serif.
6. The entire content of the page has been enclosed in a div container element with the id container. Create a style rule for this container to: a) set the width to 1000 pixels; b) center the container in the browser window by selling the top/bottom margins to 0 pixels and the left/right margins to auto; c) display a 1-pixel solid black border on the left and right edges; and d) set the background color to white and display the redbar.png image file as the background image, placing the image file in the top-left corner of the container and tiling it in the vertical direction only.
7. Change the background color of the header element to white and set its height to 100 pixels.
8. Create a style rule for the horizontal navigation list to: a) set the height to 70 pixels and the width to 100%; and b) set the background color to white.
9. For eath list item within the horizontal navigation list, create a style rule to: a) set the background color to white; b) set the font size to 16 pixels, the height and the line height to 50 pixels, and the width to 180 pixels; c) display the item as a block and float it on the left; d) set the left and right margins to 5 pixels; and e) horizontally center the contents.
10. For each hypertext link within a list item in the horizontal navigation list, create a style rule to: a) display the link as a block; b) set the background color to red and the text color to white; c) create elongated corners with a horizontal radius of 10 pixels and a vertical radius of 25 pixels (use progressive enhancement to support browser extensions); and d) remove the text underlining. If a user hovers a mouse pointer over these links, change the background color to the value (255, 101, 101) and the text color to black.
11. Create a style rule for the vertical navigation list to: a) float it on the left only when the left margin is clear; and b) set the width to 200 pixels.
12. For list items within the vertical navigation list, create a style rule to: a) remove the list item marker; b) indent the text 20 pixels; and c) set the top and bottom margins to 20 pixels.
13. For hypertext links within the vertical navigation list, set the text color to white and remove the text underlining. When a user hovers the mouse pointer over these links, change the text color to black.
14. The main content of the Web page is contained in a section element with the id main. Create a style rule for this element to: a) change the background color to the value (255, 211, 211); b) float the element on the left; and c) set the width to 600 pixels.
15. For paragraphs that are direct children of the main section, set the font size to 20 pixels and the margin to 15 pixels.
16. For inline images within the main section, create a style rule to: a) float the image on the right; b) set the margin to 15 pixels; c) set the width to 350 pixels; and d) set the radius of the bottom-left corner to 350 pixels (use progressive enhancement to support the Mozilla and WebKit browser extensions).
17. Alice has included six coupons in the home page that have been nested within div elements belonging to the coupon class. For each coupon div element: a) add a 5-pixel dashed black border; b) float the coupons on the left; c) set the width to 170 pixels and the height to 150 pixels; and d) set the top and bottom margins to 20 pixels, and the left and right margins to 10 pixels.
18. To the style rule for the coupons, add style properties to create the following two background images: a) place the slice.png image in the center of the coupon without tiling; and b) place the notice.png image in the bottom-right corner of the coupon without tiling. Set the background color of the coupon to white.
19. For h1 headings within the coupons, add a style rule to: a) set the text color to white on a background with the color value (192, 0, 0); b) set the font size to 16 pixels and the kerning to 2 pixels; c) center the text; d) set the height to 25 pixels; and e) display the text in small caps.
20. For paragraphs within the coupons, create a style rule to: a) set the font size to 14 pixels; b) center the text; and c) set the margin to 5 pixels.
21. Alice has placed interesting tidbits about pizza in an aside element. Float the aside element on the left with a width of 200 pixels.
22. For h1 headings within the aside element, create a style rule to: a) set the text color to the value(l92, 0,0); b) set the font size to 20 pixels and the kerning to 2 pixels; c) set the font weight to normal; and d) center the text of the headings.
23. For list items within the aside element, create a style rule to: a) set the background color to the value (255, 135, 1 35); b) add round corners with a 5-pixel radius; c) set the text color to black; d) remove the list style maker; and e) set the margin to 10 pixels and the padding to 5 pixels.
24. Display the footer element when the left margin is clear, and set the size of the left margin to 200 pixels.
25. For the address element within the footer element, create a style rule to: a) add a l-pixel solid red border to the top of the element; b) change the text color to red; c) set the font size to 10 pixels, set the font style to normal, and center the address text; and d) set the top margin to 25 pixels and the bottom padding to 20 pixels.
26. Add style comments throughout your style sheet to document your work and then save your changes.
27. Open the redhall.htm file in your Web browser and verify that the design and layout resemble that shown in Figure 4-79.
28. Submit your completed files to your instructor, in either printed or electronic form, as requested.

 

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New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 5 Case Problem 2


New Perspectives on HTML and CSS Edition 6 Tutorial 5 Case Problem 2

Data Files needed for this Case Problem: bottom.jpg, bottomleft.jpg, bottomright.jpg, caltxt.css, css.css, ccc.jpg, febtxt.htm, left.jpg, modernizr-1.5.js, right.jpg, tab.jpg, tabred.jpg, top.jpg, topleft.jpg, and topright.jpg

The Chamberlain Civic Center  Lewis Kern is an events manager at the Chamberlain Civic Center in Chamberlain, South Dakota. The center is in the process of updating its Website, and Lewis has asked you to work on the pages detailing events in the upcoming year. He’s asked you to create a calendar page for the month of February. Lewis wants the page design to catch the reader’s eye and so he suggests that you create a Web table with a background showing a spiral binding. The spiral binding graphic must be flexible to accommodate calendars of different sizes, so you’ll build the borders for this image by nesting the February calendar table within eight div elements. The February calendar must list the following events:

– Every Sunday, the Carson Quartet plays at 1:00 pm ($8)
– February 1, 8:00 pm: Taiwan Acrobats ($16/$24/$$36)
– February 5, 8:00 pm: Joey Gallway ($16/$24/$36)
– February 7-8, 7:00 pm: West Side Story ($24/$36/$64)
– February 10, 8:00 pm: Jazz Masters ($18/$24/$32)
– February 13, 8:00 pm: Harlem Choir ($18/$24/$32)
– February 14, 8:00 pm: Chamberlain Symphony ($18/$24/$32)
– February 15, 8:00 pm: Edwin Drood ($24/$36/$44)
– February 19, 7:00 pm: The Yearling ($8/$14/$18)
– February 21, 8:00 pm: An Ellington Tribute ($24/$32/$48)
– February 22, 8:00 pm: Othello ($18/$28/$42)
– February 25, 8:00 pm: Madtown Jugglers ($12/$16/$20)
– February 28, 8:00 pm: Ralph Williams ($32/$48/$64)
– March 1, 8:00 pm: Othello ($18/$28/$42)

Lewis wants the weekend events (Friday and Saturday night) to be displayed with a light red background. A preview of the page you’ll create is shown at the end of this write-up.

Complete the following:
1. In your text editor, open the caltxt.css and febtxt.htm files from the tutoril.05\case2 folder. Enter your name and the date in the comment section of each file. Save the files as calendar.css and feb.htm, respectively.

2. Go to the feb.htm file in your text editor. Create links to the calendar.css and ccc.css style sheets.

3. Scroll down to the events section element. Within the element, insert a table with the class name calendar. Add the table caption Events in February at the CCC to the calendar.

4. Create a column group for the calendar consisting of two col elements. The first col element should belong to the weekdays class and span five columns. The second col element should belong to the weekends class and span two columns.

5. Create a table header row group consisting of one row of table headings displaying the three-letter abbreviations for the days of the week, starting with Sun and ending with Sat.

6. Create a table body row group containing the days in the month of February. The row group should contain five rows and seven columns of the table data cells. There are no spanning
cells in any of the rows or columns.

7. Each table data cell should have the following content:
– The day of the month should be marked as an h3 heading (refer to Figure 5-55 for the starting and ending days in the calendar).
– On the days when there is a CCC event, enter the event information as a definition list with the name of the event marked as a dt element, and the time and price of the event each marked with a dd element.

8. Save your changes to the file and then go to the calendar.css file in your text editor. Create a style rule for the calendar table to: a) create separate borders for the different parts of the table with a 5 pixel space between the borders; b) set the font size to 8 pixels; c) set the top margin to 20 pixels, the bottom margin to 5 pixels, and the left and right margins to auto; d) set the padding space to 40 pixels; and e) set the width to 650 pixels.

9. In the style rule you created in the previous step, add a style rule that specifies multiple background images for the calendar table in the following order:
– the topleft.jpg image in the top-left corner of the table with no tiling
– the topright.jpg image in the top-right corner with no tiling
– the bottomleft.jpg image in the bottom-left corner with no tiling
– the bottomright.jpg image in the bottom-right corner with no tiling
– the top.jpg image in the top-left corner, tiled only in the horizontal direction
– the left.jpg image in the top-left corner, tiled only in the vertical direction
– the right.jpg image in the top-right corner, tiled only in the vertical direction
– the bottom.jpg image in the bottom-left corner, tiled only in the horizontal direction.

10. Create a style rule to center the table caption along the top of the calendar table and do the following: a) set the bottom padding to 10 pixels; b) set the font size to 16 pixels; c) set the kerning to 3 pixels; and d) set the width to 650 pixels.

11. Set the width of the table columns to 14% of the width of the table. For columns belonging to the weekends class, change the background color to the value (255, 232, 232).

12. For table heading cells in the table header row group, set the background color to red, the font color to white, and the letter spacing to 5 pixels.

13. Set the height of the table row within the table header row group of the calendar table to 5%.  Set the height of the table rows within the table body row group to 19% each.

14. Add a 1-pixel solid gray border to every table data cell within the calendar table. Set the vertical alignment of the cell content to the top of the cell.

15. Set the font size of h3 headings within the data table cells of the calendar table to 8 pixels.

16. The paragraphs in the summary section are enclosed within a div element. Create a style rule for this div element to: a) display the contents in a columnar layout with the column width set to 300 pixels; b) set the column gap to 20 pixels and; c) add a 1-pixel solid black divider rule between columns.

17. Save your changes to the file and then open feb.htm in your Web browser. Verify that the layout and design of page resemble that shown in Figure 5-55. (Note: If you are running Internet Explorer or Opera, you might not see multiple columns in the description of the upcomming Feburary events.)

18. Submit your completed files to your instructor, in either printed or electronic form, as requested.

 

PRICE  $15.00

    


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IST 222 Final Project


IST 222 Final Project

 

Create a website for a fictitious Rock Band.

 

All information for the band can be made up. I encourage you to be creative and have fun with the assignment.
Place all files in a folder in your account entitled ‘Final’.

 

Required:
The main page should be index.html. When I load that page, it should tell me the site has been redesigned and redirect me to the new page.

 

The new page should be named new.html. This page should have links to the following support pages: schedule, Bios, Feedback. In addition to these links, the page should contain a welcome message and general info about the band. The link on the page should feature a mouse over effect, and when I point to each link, I should see a brief description of where that link takes me in a popup text area.

 

The schedule page (sched.html) should have a nicely formatted table showing me at least 6 upcoming concerts. It should show me the city date and location for each concert. The table should be centered on the page. All locations should be in South Carolina. At the bottom of the page, place a simple map of the South Carolina with a star over each concert location. When I click on that star (or general area), I should go to support page telling me about that location. (name these pages loca1, loc2, loc3, etc – these pages need not contain much info, just enough text to show me the page is there.)

 

The bio page (bio.html) should have a picture of each member of the band (at least 4) and a brief bio of each member. The pictures should all be the same size and should float to the left or right side of the page alternatively.

 

The feedback page (feed.html) should include a form asking for the fan’s name, email address, gender, age, and state. It should include a text box for the fan to provide feedback and the necessary form buttons.

 

PRICE  $32.00

    


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Penn foster Graded Project 402083 Windows Server and Internet Information Services


Penn foster Graded Project 402083 Windows Server and Internet Information Services

 

OVERVIEW
After installing IIS, you’re now ready to configure it for your website!
Throughout this and future graded projects, you’ll be creating a fictional website, configuring it in various web server environments and then uploading it to the Penn Foster web server. There’s no better way to apply your knowledge than completing a common real-world task!

 

PROJECT SCENARIO
You’re now asked to test the fan club website on a local installation of IIS. You should have completed the previous graded assignment and have the following files:
• index.html—Contains the band name, current lineup, and a brief history of the band.
• music.html—Contains their music catalog and upcoming tour dates.
• fanclub.html—Contains a form to sign-up for the band’s fan club.
• signup.pl—This script handles the form data from fanclub.html.
If not, go back to the previous graded project and create the required files and folders.

 

INSTRUCTIONS
In this graded project, you’ll need to have installed ActivePerl from the previous study unit and installed IIS as directed in the current study unit.
In the first section, you’ll configure IIS for your website using its administrative console. In the second section, you’ll test to see if the website works. To make configuration simpler, you may want to move the band_fan folder with all of its content to the C:\ drive to shorten its path if you haven’t done so
already.

 

CONFIGURATION
1. Determine the location of the band_fan folder. You can do this through the GUI by right-clicking the folder and choosing the Properties option from the context menu. The folder in which it’s located is the value for the Location field. You can either copy-and-paste the location or write it down. Click the OK button to dismiss the dialog (Figure 7).
2. Open the Internet Information Services (IIS) Manager console. This can be accessed using the command inetmgr. To launch the console, click on the Start Menu, type inetmgr in the Search textbox, and hit the ENTER key.
3. Add a new web application to the default website. In the left pane labeled Connections, expand COMPUTERNAME > Sites, right-click on the Default Web Site node
and choose Add Application in the context menu (Figure 8).
4. In the Add Application dialog, type BandFan in the Alias textbox and the location of the band_fan folder in the Physical path textbox. Click the OK button to
dismiss the dialog (Figure 9)
5. Open IIS handler mappings. With the BandFan node still selected in the left-pane, double-click on Handler Mappings in the center pane.
6. Double-click on the CGI-exe handler mapping in the disabled section of the center pane. In the Edit Module Mapping dialog, set the Request path textbox to *.pl and the Executable (optional) textbox to C:\Perl\bin\perl.exe “%s” %s. The %s switch is a placeholder for the actual Perl script filename (Figure 10).
7. Click the OK button to dismiss the Edit Module Mapping dialog. An information message will appear, asking whether you want to enable the extension. Click
the Yes button to dismiss the message dialog (Figure 11). To complete the CGI configuration, you must restart IIS. To restart IIS, you must be running the command line as an administrator.
8. To launch the Windows command line in administrator mode, click on the Start Menu, type cmd in the Search textbox, right-click cmd.exe, and choose the Run as
administrator option from the context menu (Figure 12)
9. Click Yes to dismiss the User Account Control dialog. FIGURE 10—Setting the Request Path FIGURE 11—Click Yes to allow the ISAPI Extension.
10. To restart IIS, type iisreset and hit the ENTER key.
You should get the following output:
Attempting stop…
Internet services successfully stopped
Attempting start…
Internet services successfully restarted

 

TESTING
1. Type the URL http://localhost/BandFan in your browser. You should see the homepage index.html for the band fan club. Click on the links for the other two
pages and verify that they work. FIGURE 12—Launching the Windows Command Line in Admin Mode
2. Test the fanclub.html page by typing in values for the HTML form controls and then clicking the Join button.
3. You should get a resulting page that displays as follows:

 

PROJECT SUBMISSION
GUIDELINES
To submit your project, you must provide the applicationHost.config file. This file contains all of the configuration settings you made in IIS to host the website. The applicationHost.config file should be copied (not moved) from the default location C:\Windows\System32\inetsrv\config. Submit this file for grading.

 

PRICE  $19.99

    


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Penn foster Graded Project 402082 Unix-Based Environments and Apache HTTP Server


Penn foster Graded Project 402082 Unix-Based Environments and Apache HTTP Server

 

OVERVIEW
After installing Apache HTTP Server, you’re now ready to configure it for your website! Throughout this and future graded projects, you’ll be creating a fictional website, configuring it in various web server environments and then uploading it to the Penn Foster web server. There’s no better way to apply your knowledge than by completing a common real-world task!

 

PROJECT SCENARIO
You’re now asked to test the fan club website on a local Apache HTTP Server. You should have completed the previous graded assignment and have the following files:
• index.html—Contains the band name, current lineup, and a brief history of the band.
• music.html—Contains their music catalog and upcoming tour dates.
• fanclub.html—Contains a form to sign-up for the band’s fanclub.
If not, go back to the previous graded project and create the required files and folders. In addition to these pages, you’ll add the following Perl script in this graded project:
• signup.pl—This script will accept the form data from fanclub.html and display that data on a welcome page.

 

INSTRUCTIONS
In this graded project, you’ll need to have installed ActivePerl from the previous study unit and installed Apache HTTP Server as directed in the current study unit. In the first section, you’ll configure Apache for your website. In the second section, you’ll add a Perl script, modify the fanclub.html file and then test to see if the website works. To make configuration simpler, you may want to move the band_fan folder with all of its content to the C:\ drive to shorten its path. The location will now be C:\band_fan.

 

CONFIGURATION
1. Determine the location of the band_fan folder. You can do this through the GUI by right-clicking the folder and choosing the Properties option from the context menu (Figure 7). The folder in which it’s located is the value for the Location field. You can either copy-and-paste the location or write it down. Click the OK button to dismiss the dialog.

 

Open the Apache configuration file. This can be accessed from the Start menu. Start > All Programs > Apache HTTP Server 2.2 > Configure Apache Server > Edit the Apache httpd.conf Configuration (Figure 8).
2. A dialog may appear indicating that Windows can’t open the file. If so, select the Select a program from a list of installed programs radio button and click
the OK button. You can choose any text editor you prefer.
3. Find the DocumentRoot directive in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the word without scrolling through the whole file.
# DocumentRoot: The directory out of which you’ll serve your
# documents. By default, all requests are taken from this directory, but
# symbolic links and aliases may be used to point to other locations.
#
DocumentRoot “C:/Apache/htdocs”
4. Modify the DocumentRoot directive for the band_fan folder. Warning: You’ll need to change every backslash (\) in the path to a forward-slash (/). C:\foster\band_fan should now be C:/foster/band_fan.
DocumentRoot “C:/band_fan”
5. Find the second Directory tag in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the phrase <Directory “C:/Apache/htdocs”> without scrolling through the whole file.
# This should be changed to whatever you set DocumentRoot to.
#
<Directory “C:/Apache/htdocs”>
6. Modify the Directory tag for the band_fan folder. Warning: You’ll need to change every backslash (\) in the path to a forward-slash (/).
<Directory “C:/band_fan”>
7. Find the Options directive immediately below the Directory tag.
# The Options directive is both complicated and important. Please see
# http://httpd.apache.org/docs/2.2/mod/core.html#options
# for more information.
Options Indexes FollowSymLinks
8. Modify the Options directive to support CGI scripts by adding the option ExecCGI.
Options Indexes FollowSymLinks ExecCGI
9. Find the ScriptAlias directive in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the word without scrolling through the whole file.
# ScriptAlias: This controls which directories contain server scripts.
# ScriptAliases are essentially the same as Aliases, except that
# documents in the target directory are treated as applications and
# run by the server when requested rather than as documents sent to the
# client. The same rules about trailing “/” apply to ScriptAlias
# directives as to Alias.
ScriptAlias /cgi-bin/ “C:/Apache/cgi-bin/”
10. Modify the ScriptAlias directive for the band_fan folder, including the cgi-bin directory.
ScriptAlias /cgi-bin/”C:/band_fan/cgi-bin/”
11. Find the next Directory tag in the httpd.conf file. You can use the CTRL-F shortcut to search for the phrase <Directory “C:/Apache/cgi-bin”> without scrolling through the whole file.
# “C:/Apache/cgi-bin” should be changed to whatever your ScriptAliased
# CGI directory exists, if you have that configured.
<Directory “C:/Apache/cgi-bin”>
12. Modify the Directory tag for the band_fan folder, including the cgi-bin directory.
<Directory “C:/band_fan/cgi-bin”>
13. Save and close the configuration file.
14. If Apache is running, close the command-line window in which you ran httpd.exe. Otherwise, the configuration file changes won’t affect the web service.
CGI Scripting and Testing
15. Open a text editor of your choice and type the following
Perl script:
#/perl/bin/perl
use strict;
use warnings;
use CGI;
my $cgi = CGI->new();
print
$cgi->header(‘text/html’),
$cgi->start_html(‘Fanclub Signup’),
$cgi->h1(‘You are now signed up.’),
$cgi->p(‘Thank you for signing up,’ ,
$cgi->strong($cgi->param(‘name’)), ‘.’),
$cgi->p(‘The following comment has been submitted:’),
$cgi->blockquote($cgi->param(‘comments’)),
$cgi->end_html;
16. Create a new folder named cgi_bin in the band_fan folder and save the script with the filename signup.pl.
17. Open the fanclub.html file in text or HTML editor and modify the opening form tag as follows:
<form method=’post’ action=’cgi-bin/signup.pl’>
18. Start the Apache web service. Launch the Windows command line and type the following at the commandline prompt:
C:\Apache\bin\httpd.exe
19. Type the URL http://localhost:8080 in your browser. You should see the homepage index.html for the band fan club. Click on the links for the other two pages and verify they work.
20. Test the fanclub.html page by typing in values for the HTML form controls and then clicking the Join button.
21. You should get a resulting page that displays as follows:

 

PROJECT SUBMISSION
GUIDELINES
To submit your project, you must provide the signup.pl file and modified fanclub.html and httpd.conf files. You should copy the fanclub.html file from the band_fan folder and the signup.pl file from the cgi-bin folder in the band_fan folder. The httpd.conf file should be copied (do not move) from the default location C:\Apache\conf. Move all files to your desktop or another common folder and then select them together by holding down the CTRL key while clicking them. To combine them into a single file for submission, you should right-click on one of the selected files and choose the Send to > Compressed (zipped) folder option in the context menu.
The resulting file should be named apache.zip. Submit this file for grading.

 

PRICE  $19.99

    


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Penn foster Graded Project 402081 Common Web Page Technologies


Penn foster Graded Project 402081 Common Web Page Technologies

 

PROJECT SCENARIO
After learning that one of their diehard fans can develop web pages, your favorite music band wants you to create their fan club website! After talking with the band manager, you realize you need the following web pages:
• index.html—Contains the band name, current lineup, and a brief history of the band.
• music.html—Contains their music catalog and upcoming tour dates.
• fanclub.html—Contains a form to sign-up for the band’s fanclub.
If the website grows in popularity, then you hope you’ll be able to create even more web pages for your favorite band!

 

INSTRUCTIONS
In this graded project, you’ll need to use a preferred text or HTML editor. For these simple web pages, TextPad or Notepad should be fine, but you’re welcome to try more complex WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) editors such as Amaya (http://www.w3.org/Amaya/User/BinDist.html) or WebPlus (http://www.serif.com/web-design-software/).

 

The text content of these pages is largely up to you and your sense of fun and good taste. You can choose an existing music band you like, which will make it easier to come up with content, or you can create a fictional music band, if you’re feeling particularly creative. You’ll be graded on whether you provide the required sections and pages, not on the actual content.
1. Create a folder for your website named band_fan. You’ll probably need at least a band logo as an image, so create an images folder in the band_fan. If you’re making up a fictional band, then you can use the logo generator at cooltext.com. Otherwise, you can download the logo from your actual band’s website. In most cases, you can just perform a Google image search (http://images.google.com) and download the image.
2. Create the index.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file must include the band logo, list of the current lineup, and brief history of the band. Use the following HTML as a template, replacing BANDNAME and NAME# with your band information:
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
<title>About the Band</title>
</head>
<body>
<img src=”images/logo.gif” /><br />
<a href=”music.html”>Music</a> | <a href=”fanclub.html”>Fans</a>
<h1>About BANDNAME</h1>
<h2>Current Lineup</h2>
<ul>
<li><strong>Vocalist</strong> -NAME#</li>
<li><strong>Guitarist</strong> – NAME#</li>
<li><strong>Bassist</strong> – NAME#</li>
<li><strong>Drummer</strong> – NAME#</li>
</ul>
<h2>Brief History</h2>
<p>
<!—Describe how BANDNAME got together, mentioning how each NAME# met, etc.—>
</p>
</body>
</html>
3. Create the music.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file must include a list of current albums or singles and upcoming tour dates. Use the following HTML as a template, replacing BANDNAME, ALBUM#, YEAR#, DATE#, VENUE# and NAME# with your band information:
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
<title>About the Music</title>
</head>
<body>
<h1>BANDNAME Music</h1>
<h2>Albums/Singles</h2>
<ul>
<li>ALBUM#(YEAR#)</li>
<li>ALBUM#(YEAR#)</li>
</ul>
<h2>Upcoming Tour Dates</h2>
<ul>
<li>DATE# – VENUE#</li>
<li>DATE# – VENUE#</li>
<li>DATE# – VENUE#</li>
</ul>
<a href=”index.html”>Go home</a>
</body>
</html>
4. Create the fanclub.html file and save it in the band_fan folder. This file should be a form that requires fans to provide their name, e-mail address and any comments.
Use the following HTML as a template, replacing the BANDNAME with your band information:
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
<title>Join the Fan Club</title>
</head>
<body>
<h1>Join with BANDNAME!</h1>
<form>
<fieldset>
<legend>Contact Info</legend>
<label for=”name”>Name:</label><input type=”text” name=”name” />
<label for=”e-mail”>E-mail:</label><input type=”text” name=”e-mail” />
</fieldset>
<fieldset>
<legend>Comments</legend>
<textarea cols=”50″ name=”comments”> Let us know what you think!</textarea>
</fieldset>
<input type=”submit” value=”Join” />
<input type=”reset” value= “Start over” />
</form>
<a href=”index.html”>Go home</a>
</body>
</html>

 

PROJECT SUBMISSION
GUIDELINES
To submit your project, you must provide the entire contents of the band_fan folder. The band_fan folder should include the images folder and the files index.html, music.html, and fanclub.html. To prepare the band_fan folder for submission, you should right-click the band_fan folder and choose the
Send to > Compressed (zipped) folder option in the context menu (Figure 4).
The resulting file should be band_fan.zip. Submit this file for grading.
GRADING CRITERIA
Your project will be graded using the following rubric:
• The band_fan folder includes all required content 40 points
• The images folder contains a band logo image 15 points
• The index.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
• The music.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
• The fanclub.html file correctly uses the HTML template 15 points
TOTAL 100 points

 

PRICE  $19.99

    


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Penn foster Graded Project 40206200 HTML Coding


Penn foster Graded Project 40206200 HTML Coding

 

OVERVIEW
After completing the exercises and the examination for your HTML Coding study guide, you’re now ready to complete the graded project. For the graded project, you’ll use HTML and JavaScript to create a new Web page by using many of the new Web designing skills you’ve learned. You’ll then upload the project to the student Web hosting site.

 

INSTRUCTIONS
For the graded project, you’ll create a Web page from scratch using many of the HTML commands you’ve learned. Follow each step and add each of the presentation elements as instructed.
Laura Cameron, owner of Cameron Cookies in Portland, Maine, asks you to create a Web page for her. She wants her customers to be able to view her contact information, a listing of some types of cookies she sells, and an e-mail link to contact her at the store. She also wants you to link this page to a Web form where customers can order cookies. Follow the instructions below to create these Web pages for Laura.
1. Open a text editor, such as Windows Notepad.
2. Type the following lines of code into your document as shown below (Figure 1):
<HTML>
<HEAD>
<TITLE> Cameron Cookies </TITLE>
</HEAD>
<BODY>
</BODY>
</HTML>
3. Add a welcome message to your Web page by typing Heading 1 tags under the <BODY> tag as follows:
<H1> Cameron Cookies </H1>
4. Save the file as “index.htm.”
5. Open a Web browser to view how your Web page looks. From the File menu, click Open and locate where you saved the file index.htm before clicking OK. Your Web page should look like Figure 2.
6. Change the color and positioning of your heading by
– Aligning the heading in the center
– Changing the font color to red
– Changing the font face to Arial. If Arial isn’t available, then use Helvetica. If Helvetica isn’t available, then use Sans Serif.
7. Save your changes and return to your Web browser. Press F5 to refresh the page to view your changes on your Web page (Figure 3).
8. Underneath the heading, add the following text: “The best homemade cookies in New England.” Be sure to format this text as
– Heading 2
– Italicized (if Heading 2 isn’t already italicized)
– Centered
9. Save your changes and return to your Web browser. Press F5 to refresh the page to view your changes in your Web page (Figure 4).
10. Underneath this heading, add the following address information as paragraph text: 99 Sycamore St. Portland, ME 04101 (207) 555-1212 Be sure to center the text.
11. Add the following text underneath the address. Welcome to Cameron Cookies, which has been voted “the best homemade cookies in New England” in a recent poll. At Cameron Cookies, you’re sure to find a cookie you’ll love. Here’s a sampling of our many varieties:
Chocolate Nut
Macadamia Nut
Oatmeal Raisin
M & M’s
White Chocolate
Chocolate Pecan
Chocolate Hazelnut
Cookies are a great gift idea that everybody loves. Just give us a call or send us an e-mail 24 hours in advance and we’ll create a lovely gift bag or basket filled with an assortment of fresh, homemade cookies. Thanks for visiting our Web site and be sure to come visit us in person here in Portland, Maine. To place an order, click here.
12. Take your own photos or search through the Web to find photos of cookies to illustrate your Web pages. Create a table to display photos of each type of cookie to the left of the cookie name as in Figure 6. (Make sure your images don’t have copyright restrictions. One source of free clip art is http://dgl.microsoft.com/.) Right-click the image and save it to the same folder where your Web page is located. Insert the photos in your HTML document to the left of each cookie name. Note: You may have to create a table for your images to appear correctly.
13. Find an image to use as your background of your Web page. Change your background to include this background image.
14. Save your changes in your text file and refresh your Web page in your browser.
15. Go back to the text you just entered in your HTML document and find the words “click here.” Create a link from the words “click here” to a new Web page that
you haven’t created yet called “orderform.htm,” which you’ll save to the same folder as Cameron Cookies.
16. Save your changes in your text file and refresh your Web page in your browser. The words “click here” should now appear as a hyperlink, similar to Figure 5. (Don’t click on the hyperlink; it’s not yet fully functional.)
17. Save your file and check your e-mail link. Your Web page should look similar to Figure 6.

 

Adding Links
Now you’re going to add more links to your home page for Cameron Cookies.
1. If you closed your HTML document for index.htm, reopen it now.
2. Under the address line for Cameron Cookies, insert a table with the following elements:
– Table width = 500
– One row
– Four columns
– No border
– Table row data is centered
3. Within each table cell, type the following text:
– About Us
– Contact Us
– Place an Order
– Sample Recipe
4. You’re going to add a link for the text you just added.
Follow the directions below for the destination of each link:
– Link “About Us” to the page “about.htm.” You haven’t created this page yet, so the link won’t be active until you create the About Us page. However, create the link to this page now.
– Link “Contact Us” to the e-mail address cookiemaster@cameroncookies.com.
– Link “Place an Order” to the page “orderform.htm.”
You haven’t created this page yet, so it won’t be active until you create the Order Form page.
– Link “Sample Recipe” to the page “recipe.htm.” You haven’t created this page yet so it won’t be active until you create the recipe page.
5. Save your changes and check your Web file in a browser.
Your Web page should look similar to Figure 7. You’re now finished with the index.htm page.

 

Creating Your Other Pages
1. Copy your index.htm page and save it as “about.htm.” You’re going to use some elements of the main page in all your other pages, so you don’t have to retype them.
2. Scroll down your HTML code to find the text “Welcome to Cameron Cookies.” Now delete all the text from “Welcome” to the end of the page.
3. Make a copy of your about.htm file and save it as “recipe.htm.”
4. Make another copy and save it as “orderform.htm.”
5. Open the Web page for each new page created in your browser. Your Web pages should have your image, headers, address, and links; however, the remaining text should be gone.

 

Modifying the About Us Page
1. Type the following text and format it to look like the text in Figure 8.
Cameron Cookies was created by Bill and Laura Cameron in 1995. The Camerons began selling homemade cookies around their neighborhood using a family recipe passed down by Bill’s grandmother, Stella Cameron. Their cookies were so popular that Bill and Laura had to expand their business, and in 1996 they moved to their current location in Portland, Maine. Cameron Cookies continues to sell off the shelves. Visitors to Maine drive out of their way to sample these wonderful, rich cookies that they’ve heard so much about. We hope to see you soon! Bill and Laura
2. Change your link “About Us” to “Home.”
3. Change the destination of the link “Home” to index.htm.
4. Save your changes to your file and open the Web page for about.htm in your browser. Your page should look similar to Figure 8.
5. Test that the link for “Home” functions correctly. You’ll be creating the recipe page next.

 

Modifying the Recipe Page
1. Type Chocolate Chip Cookies in a Heading 2 format.
2. Type Ingredients in a Heading 3 format.
3. Type the following list of ingredients in an unordered list:
1/2 cup butter, softened
1 cup light brown sugar
3 tablespoons sugar
1 large egg
2 teaspoons vanilla extract
1-3/4 cups flour
12 HTML Coding
1/2 teaspoon baking powder
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1/2 teaspoon salt
1-1/2 cups chocolate chips
4. Type Directions in a Heading 3 format.
5. Type the following in an ordered list format:
1. Preheat oven to 300 degrees. Cream butter with sugars.
2. Beat in egg and vanilla extract.
3. Mix dry ingredients in bowl. Add slowly to butter mixture. Stir in chocolate chips.
4. Drop cookie dough using a spoon onto a greased cookie sheet. Bake for 20 minutes or until browned.
Type the following:
Yield: 2 dozen cookies
7. Save your Web page and view it in a browser. It should appear similar to Figure 9.

 

Modifying the Web Order Form
1. Add the form tags to your HTML document.
After your links, create a table for your order form with the following elements:
– Width = 65%
– Border = 0
– Cellpadding = 2
2. Within this table, you’re going to create nested tables for your order form. The first table will contain personal information, the second will contain order information, and the third will contain payment information.
3. Create your first nested table and add form content and data to your table as shown in Figure 10.
4. Create your second nested table and add form content and data to your table as shown in Figure 11A and Figure 11B.
5. Add the words, “$5.95 for 1–5 boxes, $10 for five or more boxes to the second column.
6. Create your third nested table and add form content and data to your table as shown in Figure 12.
7. Save your file and refresh the Web page in your browser.
8. Check that all links on all pages are functional.

 

Working with Dynamic Content and JavaScript
This third part of your graded project involves working with dynamic content. You’re going to create transient status bar messages and a pop-up window. Turn to page 741 of your textbook and follow the directions for Case Problem 1.

 

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New Perspectives on HTML, XHTML, and Dynamic HTML Chapter 14 Case Problem 1


New Perspectives on HTML, XHTML, and Dynamic HTML Chapter 14 Case Problem 1 The Monroe Public Library

 

The Monroe Public Library At the Monroe Public Library, Denise Kruschev works on the library’s Web site. One of her responsibilities is to add content to the site that will be of interest to the library’s patrons. Denise’s latest assignment is to create a Web page containing links to hundreds of government Web sites. She knows that a long list of links will fill the page, making the page difficult to use. Instead, Denise wants to use “select and go navigation,” in which the links are placed within a selection list. When a user selects a link from the list, the linked page should open automatically. Denise already set up the selection lists, but she asks you to help write the JavaScript program. Figure 14-67 shows a preview of the Web page.

 

Complete the following:
1. Use your text editor to open the mpltxt.htm and linkstxt.js files from the tutorial.14/case1 folder, enter your name and the date in the comment section of
each file, and then save the files as mpl.htm and links.js, respectively.
2. Go to the mpl.htm file in your text editor and create a link to the links.js file.
3. Scroll through the mpl.htm file, studying the code. Each option in the selection list contains a value referencing the URL of a government Web site. Close the file, saving your changes.
4. Go to the links.js file in your text editor and insert an event handler to run the init() function when the page is loaded.
5. Create the init() function. Within this function do the following:
a. Create a variable named allSelect that references all of the selection elements in the document.
b. For each item within the allSelect object collection, add an onchange event handler that runs the loadLink() function when the selection list changes.
6. Create the loadLink() function. The purpose of this function is to cause the brows er to load a URL from a selection list. Add the following commands to the function:
a. Create a variable named sIndex that points to the index of the selected option in the current selection list. (Hint: Use the this keyword to reference the current selection list.)
b. Web pages can be loaded using the command location.href = url; where url is the URL of theWeb page. Enter this command into the function using the value of the selected option from the selection list as the value of url. (Hint: Use the sIndex variable to point to the selected option from the current selection list.)
7. Save your changes to the file.
8. Open mpl.htm in your Web browser. Verify that by clicking the links from the selection lists on the page you can bring up the corresponding government Web sites.
9. Submit your completed files to your instructor.

 

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Penn Foster Graded Project 40266800 Tutorial 4 Case 2 Tutorial 5 Case 2


Penn Foster Graded Project 40266800 Tutorial 4 Case 2 Tutorial 5 Case 2

 

New Perspectives on HTML, XHTML, and Dynamic HTML
Tutorial 4 Case 2 Dunston Retreat Center
Tutorial 5 Case 2 Browyer Realty

 

Lesson 2 Designing Web Pages

 

For this graded project, you’re going to work on creating and formatting Web pages using tables and frames. You’re going to work on a Web page for the Dunston Retreat Center and format this page with tables. Then you’re going to create a Web page using frames.

 

Turn to page 235 of your textbook and locate Case Problem 2. Read through the instructions to create the Web page using the tables and text from various htm files. You may want to periodically check your progress by saving your .htm file and viewing the page in a browser. Then turn to page 281 and locate Case Problem 2. Follow the steps for this project.

 

Note: Make sure you have all the image files for these projects in the same folder. Be sure you send in all image files
for the page to appear correctly to your instructor

 

Grading
Your project will be graded on the following elements:
Part 1
Dunston Retreat Center image at top of page 10 points _______
Image of man on right margin 10 points _______
Events calendar in left margin 15 points _______
Text beginning with “Welcome. Whether you are…” 10 points _______
Color table on right margin with white text reading, “I’m writing to tell you…” 15 points _______
Green text heading with “Next week at the Dunston Retreat Center” at bottom of page 15 points _______
Dunston Retreat Center address in green in bottom margin 10 points _______
Part 2
Links in listing.htm file (left frame) each show a photo of the property 15 points _______

 

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Penn Foster Graded Project 40266900 Additional Case 2


Penn Foster Graded Project 40266900 Additional Case 2 Tutorial 9 Review and Tutorial 10 Review

 

Lesson 3 Creating Forms and CSS JavaScript and XHTML

 

New Perspectives on HTML, XHTML, and Dynamic HTML
Additional Case 2 
Tutorial 9 Review
Tutorial 10 Review

 

In this graded project, you’re going to work on three separate projects, all on concepts you learned in this lesson. First, you’ll create a Web site for Mayer Photography, including style sheets, images, tables, embedded video, and links. Then, you’ll create an XHTML file that you’ll test in an XHTML validator like you did earlier in this lesson. Finally, you’ll add JavaScript to a Web page using a date function.

 

Part 1
Turn to page HTML ADD 11 and locate “Additional Case 2:
Designing a Style for a Web Site.” Follow the directions to create the pages for this site. Be sure you test your pages and compare them to the images in your book.
Hint: To save time, you can copy the content and formatting from the mayer.htm file to the other files, then update the content in the new files as directed in your text book.

 

Part 2
Turn to page 513 and locate the Review Assignments section at the bottom of the page. Follow the steps in this assignment to validate a document in XHTML 1.0 strict DTD.
Hint: Use the validator you used in Assignment 9 to test your files Use the validator you used in Assignment 9 to test your files.

 

Part 3
Turn to page 565 and locate the Review Assignments section. Follow the steps here to create a custom function showing the date from a date object.

 

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Penn Foster Graded Project 40267000


Penn Foster Graded Project 40267000 Tutorial 16 Case 1 French 101

 

In this graded project, you’re going to add dynamic content and styles using JavaScript, as you learned in this lesson. You’re going to create external script elements, event handlers, and functions for a Web site containing French phrases. Upon clicking on a phrase, an English translation will appear. Upon releasing the mouse, the French phrase should be visible once again.
Turn to page 956 and locate Case Problem 1. Follow the steps in this case to add the appropriate code to the project.

 

Grading
Your project will be graded on the following elements:
French5.htm
When viewed in browser, clicking on a phrase from 1 to 10 shows the English translation 15 points _______
When viewed in browser, releasing the mouse button on a phrase from 1 to 10 shows the French French phrase 15 points _______
English phrases are in red font, non-Italic 10 points _______
French phrases are in black font, Italic 10 points _______
When viewing code, two external script elements link to french5.js and engfr.js files 10 points _______
When viewing code, an event handler in body element runs function setUpTranlation() when page loads 10 points _______

 

Engfr.js
JavaScript file contains a function setUpTranslation() 10 points _______
JavaScript file contains a function swapFE() 10 points _______
JavaScript file contains a function swapEF() 10 points _______

 

New Perspectives on HTML, XHTML, and Dynamic HTML Tutorial 16 Case 1 French 101
Complete the following:
1. Use your text editor to open the french5txt.htm and engfrtxt.js files from the tutorial.16/case1 folder, enter your name and the date in the comment section of each file, and then save the files as french5.htm and engfr.js, respectively.
2. Go to the french5.htm file in your text editor and review the contents and structure of the file. Add two script elements that attach the french5.htm file to the french5.js and engfr.js script files. Close the french5.htm file, saving your changes.
3. Go to the engfr.js file in your text editor. Add a command to have the browser run the setUp() function when the page is loaded.
4. Create the setUp() function. The purpose of this function is to insert an ordered list of French phrases taken from the french array in the french5.js file and to add event handlers to switch these phrases to their English counterparts. Add the following commands to the setUp() function:
a. Declare a variable named transDoc that references the element with the ID doc. It is within this element that you’ll place the list of French phrases.
b. Create an element node named olElem containing the ol element.
c. Loop through all of the items in the french array. For each item in the array, create an element node named newLI containing a list item element. Set the text contained within newLI to the text of the current item in the french array. Set the ID of the newLI element to iphrase, where i is the value of the index number in the array. Set the cursor style of the list item to pointer. Have the browser run the swapFE() function when the user presses the mouse button down on the list item, and run the swapEF() function when the mouse button is released. Finally, append the newLI element as a child of the olElem object.
d. After the loop has finished, append the olElem object to the transDoc object.
5. Create the swapFE() function. The purpose of this function is to display the English phrase in place of the French phrase selected by the user. Add the following commands to the function:
a. The swapFE() function is only run in response to the mousedown event. Store the object in which the mousedown event occurred in a variable named phrase.
b. If the node name of the phrase object indicates that the phrase object is a text node, point the phrase object to the parent of that text node. This is done to ensure that the object being examined is the list item element containing the phrase, and not simply the text of the phrase itself.
c. Declare a variable named phraseNum that returns the index number of the phrase being selected. You can extract the index number by applying the parseInt() method to contents of the ID attribute of the phrase object.
d. Change the inner HTML of the phrase object to the item in the english array with an index equal to the phraseNum variable.
e. Change the font style of the phrase object to italic and the font color to the color value (155, 102, 102).
6. Create the swapEF() function. The purpose of this function is to display the French translation of the phrase selected by the user. The code of the function should be identical to that used in the swapFE() function, except that it should use the french array rather than the english array and the phrase text should be displayed in a normal black font.
7. Close the file, saving your changes.
8. Open french5.htm in your Web browser. Verify that a list of 10 French phrases appears on the Web page. Also, verify that as you press the mouse button on each
phrase, the English translation appears. When you release the mouse button, the French phrase should reappear.
9. Submit the completed project to your instructor.

 

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