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deal breaker for iframes in mobile devices; however, in Chapter 8, you'll see how iframes can
be used as single-page Web sites optimized for mobile browsers.
Figure 7-8: Embedding Web pages inside a Web page.
Setting up a Web site of your own can be a lot of fun, and one of the tasks is to get all the links
working in concert. In the next chapter, you'll learn about navigation strategies, but for now
you need some practice in getting a set of links and icons ready. Here's your challenge:
1. Create three Web pages. Include several sections with headings and subheadings so that
each will go beyond a vertical screen viewing area. (In other words, the viewer would
have to scroll down in order to see the bottom sections.)
2. On each of the Web pages, set up a link to an icon (see “Link icons” in this chapter). It's
up to you whether you want each page to have a page icon (all dif erent) or a site icon (all
the same).
3. Create two dif erent CSS3 style sheets (external) and provide alternate styles and access to
them on all the pages (see “Alternate style sheets” in this chapter).
4. Create a third style sheet that has nothing but IDs that will be used as anchors. Place an
ID in each section of your pages.
5. Finally, create links on each of the three pages that will link to the other two pages and all
the IDs on each page.
Make this exercise fun for yourself. You can create pages to do anything you want. h ere's no
reason to be serious (unless you have a client in mind!). So, don't worry about the content, but
make it exactly what you'd like.
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