HTML and CSS Reference
In-Depth Information
and Web server requirements (if any). Place your name in an e-mail link on the Web
page. Print both the source code (from Notepad) and the browser view of your
Web page.
Focus on Web Design
Visit the following sites as a starting point as you explore the Web design topic of shop-
ping cart usability:
Write a one-page report that describes shopping cart usability issues that Web designers
should be aware of. Cite the URLs of the resources you used.
Adding a Catalog Page for an Online Store
Each of the following case studies has continued throughout most of the text. This
chapter adds a catalog page for an online store to the Web sites. This catalog page will
connect to sample shopping cart and order pages on the textbook Web site at
JavaJam Coffee House
See Chapter 2 for an introduction to the JavaJam Coffee House Case Study. Figure 2.26
shows the initial site map for the JavaJam Web site. The pages were created in earlier
chapters. Use the Chapter 9 javajamcss folder.
As frequently happens with Web sites, the client, Julio Perez, is pleased with the
response to the site and has an idea about a new use for it—selling JavaJam gear, such
as T-shirts and coffee mugs. This new page, gear.html, will be part of the main naviga-
tion of the site. All pages should link to it. A revised site map is shown in Figure 12.15.
Figure 12.15
Revised JavaJam
site map
The Gear page should contain the description, image, and price of each product. It
should link to a shopping cart system when the visitor wants to purchase an item. You
may access a demonstration shopping cart/ordering system provided by the textbook's
Web site. If you have access to a different shopping cart system, check with your
instructor and ask if you can use it instead.
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