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~ The HTML Certification ~


aamberker
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Hey There Folks...I would be interested to get certified as "Certified HTML Developer". Please pull the following URLs - - http://www.w3schools.com/cert/cert_html.asp- http://www.w3schools.com/cert/pic_html_certif.jpghummm... Sort of I am OKAY [to some extent] with HTML and CSS but unable to - Follow | Learn | Understand the "XHTML" Tutorials.Just wondering whether I could get some sort of "Preparation Material" or perhaps you could "School Me" to “Get Prepared!” for the Exam.I am open to meet on a Google Talk, Yahoo Messenger or Skype to discuss further along with this forum. Thanks.

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There are only a few differences in XHTML.For one, you must create valid XML.All tags must be closed or have an end tag.<img> becomes <img /><br> becomes <br />Second of all, in XHTML all presentational markup (HTML tags and attributes that control position, size, color and the rest) is deprecated. Use CSS instead.<font face="Arial" color="red">Text</font> becomes <span style="font-family: Arial; color: red">Text</span><img width="500" height="500"> becomes <img style="width: 500px; height: 500px" />I can't remember more at the moment, I think that's about it.

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  • 1 month later...

Anymore feedbacks and comments from differnet members??? :)

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About XHTML v HTML?You can embed other XML types in XHTML documents (at least on the specification you can).XHTML documents can be parsed by XML parsers, which will stumble over the vagueness of SGML-based HTML. I don't know of any SGML DOM parsers.HTML 4.01 Strict has the same tag / attribute restrictions as XHTML 1.0 Strict.

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I have a question about these certifications. I'm not trying to be flippant here, but do these certificates carry any real weight other than the satisfaction of having the knowledge to pass these exams? It would be a nice feather in one's cap, but are they really recognized anywhere in the industry? :)

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  • 2 weeks later...
It would be a nice feather in one's cap, but are they really recognized anywhere in the industry?
Not that I can speak for the entire programming industry, but I haven't seen things like this really used anywhere. Personally I don't think they're necessary, like I said in a different thread if you can create something and prove to someone that you can do the job then you don't need a certificate, if you can't prove to them that you can do the job then a certificate won't help.
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