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Introduction

Once on the Web, you can open other Web pages in the Folders or Navigation views, or you can even open up another page in FrontPage using the Windows menu. Microsoft Office FrontPage 2003 provides several ways to navigate between pages. After you open a Web page, you can use the document tabs at the top of the editing window in Design view, choose the Web page's name from the Window menu, or press Ctrl+Tab until the page you want appears in the window to navigate between pages.

One of the most user-friendly components of FrontPage is its capability to automatically convert text and images into HTML format. When you save a Web or Web page, it is actually being saved in HTML format. After you create a Web site, you can use Navigation view to quickly and easily manage individual Web pages. When you are surfing the Web, a bookmark in your browser is a shortcut to a Web site or page, a placeholder so that you can quickly access a favorite location in cyberspace.

Hyperlinks connect you to information in other documents. Rather than duplicating the information stored in other documents, you can create hyperlinks to the relevant material. Web sites are continually changing as new content and hyperlinks provide greater functionality and ease of use for visitors. If a link becomes outdated or unnecessary, you can easily revise or remove it. You can also test the hyperlinks to make sure that they are pointing you to the right direction and the correct information.

You can preview your Web pages in a browser, or in Design view. Because each browser can display your site differently, you will want to examine your site using several of the most popular browser formats. You can also create your own template, instead of using one of the built-in page templates that comes with FrontPage.

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