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A Professional Web Design Service that elevates Your Website.

A well-designed website can help you form a good impression on your prospective customers. It can also help you nurture your leads and get more conversions. But, more importantly, it provides good user experience and helps your website visitors access and navigate your website with ease.

Businesses that need websites:

  • E-commerce Business
  • Education
  • Food and Catering Services
  • Hospitality Industry
  • Construction and Real Estate Developers
  • Travel Agencies
  • Health Industry
  • Legal Practitioners
  • Service Providers
  • Entertainment
  • IT and TECH Industry

Resources about website

What is a website?

A place on the Internet with one or more pages of information about a company, business, topics, news, and other subjects to be shared. It's also a central location of web pages that are related and accessed by visiting the home page of the website using a browser.

Why do I need a website?

A website offers a wide variety of benefits for small businesses, and most of these benefits increase in value exponentially year over year, just like the Internet itself. Most consumers think a website makes your business more credible than companies that only have social media profiles. Your website is also the perfect place to show off any professional certifications or awards your business has. Beyond that, having your website lets you create a branded email address (e.g., kent@domain.com) which adds a level of professionalism to all of your correspondence, especially if you’ve used a personal email address to conduct business until now.

  • Anyone, Anywhere & Anytime with websites
  • Easy access to business information
  • Keep your corporate information up-to-date
  • Publicity & advertising for your products and services
  • A website makes you look professional
  • A website can attract new customers through Google
  • A website can create awareness of your company and enhance your brand
  • A website can showcase your products and services
  • A website can display your best reviews and testimonials prominently
  • A website can build the network and connection for customers to contact you
  • A website can establish your place in your industry

What is website development?

Website development is the work involved in developing a website for the Internet (World Wide Web) or an intranet (a private network). Web development can range from developing a simple single static page of plain text to complex web applications, electronic businesses, and social network services.

What is web design?

Web design surrounds many skills and disciplines in the production and maintenance of websites. The different areas of web design include web graphic design; user interface design; authoring, including standardized code and proprietary software; user experience design; and search engine optimization.

What is Classic Website Development?

Most website development is depending on CMS, which is an application that is used to manage content, allowing multiple contributors to create, edit and publish. Classic web development, it’s the opposite of the development method traditionally. It directly deploys a website with HTML coding that bypasses any CMS platform or system to display the website. HTML coding is coding by a coder using standard markup language for creating Web pages.

More about classic web development

What is HTML?

HTML is the standard markup language for creating Web pages.

  • HTML stands for Hyper Text Markup Language
  • HTML is the standard markup language for creating Web pages
  • HTML describes the structure of a Web page
  • HTML consists of a series of elements
  • HTML elements tell the browser how to display the content
  • HTML elements label pieces of content such as "this is a heading", "this is a paragraph", "this is a link", etc.

How to build a website?

The following are crucial steps to building a site from scratch. [ Source: W3Schools ]

1. Create a Website with a CSS Framework

CSS framework includes a set of global styles (e.g., colors, form elements, and buttons) that we could reuse each time a new component was created.

2. A "Layout Draft"

It is always wise to draw a layout draft of the page design before building a website. Having a "Layout Draft" will make it a lot easier to create a web site.

3. Doctype, Meta Tags, and CSS

  • The doctype should define the page as an HTML5 document: <!DOCTYPE html>
  • A meta tag should define the character set to be UTF-8: <meta charset="UTF-8">
  • A viewport meta tag should make the web site work on all devices and screen resolutions: <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1">
  • W3.CSS should take care of all our styling needs and all device and browser differences:
    <link rel="stylesheet" href="https://www.w3schools.com/w3css/3/w3.css">
  • Our first empty web page will look much like this:
    <!DOCTYPE html>
    <meta charset="UTF-8">
    <meta name="viewport" content="width=device-width, initial-scale=1">
    <link rel="stylesheet" href="https://www.w3schools.com/w3css/3/w3.css">

    <!-- Content will go here -->

  • HTML elements label pieces of content such as "this is a heading", "this is a paragraph", "this is a link", etc.
  • 4. Creating Page Content

    Inside the element of our web site we will use our "Layout Picture" and create:

    • A navigation bar
    • A slide show
    • A header
    • Some sections and articles
    • A footer

    5. Semantic Elements

    HTML5 introduced several new semantic elements. Semantic elements are important to use because they define the structure of web pages and helps screen readers and search engines to read the page correctly.

    These are some of the most common semantic HTML elements:

    The <section> element can be used to define a part of a website with related content.

    The <article> element can be used to define an individual piece of content.

    The <header> element can be used to define a header (in a document, a section, or an article).

    The <footer> element can be used to define a footer (in a document, a section, or an article).

    The <nav> element can be used to define a container of navigation links.

    5. The Navigation Bar

    On our "Layout Draft" we have a "Navigation bar".

    <!-- Navigation -->
    <nav class="w3-bar w3-black">
      <a href="#home" class="w3-button w3-bar-item">Home</a>
      <a href="#band" class="w3-button w3-bar-item">Band</a>
      <a href="#tour" class="w3-button w3-bar-item">Tour</a>
      <a href="#contact" class="w3-button w3-bar-item">Contact</a>

    6. Slide Show

    On the "Layout Draft" we have a "Slide show".

    For the slide show we can use a <section> or <div> element as a picture container:

    <!-- Slide Show -->
      <img class="mySlides" src="img_la.jpg" style="width:100%">
      <img class="mySlides" src="img_ny.jpg" style="width:100%">
      <img class="mySlides" src="img_chicago.jpg" style="width:100%">

    7. Sections and Articles

    Looking at the "Layout Draft" we can see that the next step is to create articles.

    First we will create a <section> or <div> element containing band information:

    <section class="w3-container w3-center" style="max-width:600px">
      <h2 class="w3-wide">THE BAND</h2>
      <p class="w3-opacity"><i>We love music</i></p>

    8. Footer

    Finally we will use a <footer> or <div> to create a footer:

    <!-- Footer -->
    <footer class="w3-container w3-padding-64 w3-center w3-black w3-xlarge">
      <a href="#"><i class="fa fa-facebook-official"></i></a>
      <a href="#"><i class="fa fa-pinterest-p"></i></a>
      <a href="#"><i class="fa fa-twitter"></i></a>
      <a href="#"><i class="fa fa-flickr"></i></a>
      <a href="#"><i class="fa fa-linkedin"></i></a>
      <p class="w3-medium">
        Powered by <a href="https://www.w3schools.com/w3css/default.asp" target="_blank">w3.css</a>

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