HTML

Web design trends: one page design

One page design: anything but one-dimensional

The one pager is a new trend in web design: more and more companies are choosing to present their products, campaigns, or project websites in a single page design. This means users navigate their way through a single HTML page by scrolling and exploring content. These minimalistic websites focus on storytelling, aiming to create an intuitive user experience – but they’re not suitable for every...

Mock-up and wireframe: a direct comparison

Mock-ups and wireframes: visualizing your web concept

There is a lot of work between the original idea and the finished result when you’re developing a new website or app. One of the most crucial and demanding stages of realizing a concept is the visualization of your ideas for the layout, design, and functionality. This is when mock-ups and wireframes are the most useful.

How to create a photo gallery for your website

Web design basics: creating a photo gallery for your website

Multimedia content is an integral part of the internet. From images to GIFs to videos – without engaging visual elements, websites become dull, gray blocks of text, and web stores would be nothing but an endless list of product descriptions. Image galleries are a popular way of presenting graphics and images clearly on to a web project. With some simple HTML, it’s easy to create a basic Lightbox...

How to create a search engine for your website

How to set up a website search engine

Usability is a crucial factor when it comes to the success of your online presence. It’s therefore of the utmost importance that users can find their required information easily and without delay. As a website operator, you can make this possible by enabling your visitors to browse your site for specific keywords. Find out more about how to create a custom search engine for your website.

Tutorial: Microdata markup with Schema.org

How to tag your website with microdata according to Schema.org

Microdata offers a simple and flexible meta syntax for semantically tagging website content. Using a unified markup format according to Schema.org ensures high compatibility with web browsers and search engine crawlers. Reap the benefits of extending search results, like rich snippets or breadcrumbs, by tagging your HTML code with Schema.org microdata syntax.

Tutorial: RDFa—markup with Schema.org

Tag your website with RDFa according to Schema.org’s guidelines

Recommended by W3C as a standard for embedding metadata into HTML, HTML5, XHTML, and other XML dialects, this data format forms the foundation for the semantic web. The project Schema.org provides a standard vocabulary for the markup format. Find out more about its applications and limits and get a feel for tagging with RDFa.

Overview of Schema.org

What is Schema.org?

Structured data is the only pathway to web 3.0. Web owners wishing to enlist the help of web crawlers or screenshots with semantic notation have an enormous choice of markup vocabularies to select from. The collaborative project Schema.org seeks to make this task a more manageable feat. The standardized markup is based on an agreement between the leading search engine providers of Google,...

Structured data: an introduction

What is structured data?

While humans automatically structure data when reading a website, programs like web crawlers or screen readers have to rely on special labeling in order to grasp sematic relationships. This additional information can be embedded in HTML code through a corresponding markup for structured data. Website owners have four formats at their disposal for this task: Microformats, RDFa, Microdata, and...


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