All the hype about HTML5 and CSS3 has Web designers chomping at the keyboard to make the Web more beautiful. With all of the warnings that these cool new features may not be ready for prime time, what should you do today? Here are a few of my favorite new CSS3 techniques that work well enough to put them to use right away.
One of the most dramatic improvements to Dreamweaver CS5 is the ability edit WordPress themes, but before you can get WordPress (or Joomla! or Drupal) to work, you’ll need to set up your computer as a Web server.
Dreamweaver CS5 includes a new collection of CSS layouts you can customize to create webpage designs. These layouts are designed to work well in a variety of Web browsers, and they can help you avoid common problems with CSS. This tutorial shows you how to edit these layouts to make them your own.
Here’s how to use some of the coolest new features, from troubleshooting CSS with the new inspect option, to adding advanced Ajax and jQuery features using the widget browser, to testing your pages in different Web browsers using the Adobe BrowserLab website.
Every upgrade brings something new, but Dreamweaver CS5 brings more goodies than most previous upgrades, and you can put these new features to use right away.
This column is about creating templates with the .dwt extension—a timesaver when creating custom sites in Dreamweaver.
In this tutorial, you’ll learn how some of the oldest features in Dreamweaver are the best options for email design.
Google Checkout and PayPal have added shopping-cart features to their most basic ecommerce offerings, making it easy for anyone to sell multiple products on a website.