Let's continue practicing building websites with HTML and pushing the completed code up to GitHub.
Your task is to build a website for marketing a business – real or fictional. For this week's assignment, the look-and-feel of the website doesn't matter, only the structure. You will be adding the design/look of the website in next week's assignment (by adding CSS).
README.mdin the root of your project's code. In the contents of this file, write a quick description of your project. You'll know you did this right if your GitHub repository shows the contents of this file directly below the files.
If all goes well, your directory structure should resemble something like this:
Your code folder - hw1 -- index.html -- page2.html -- page3.html
The "home page" (i.e. what visitors will see when they go to your production site) must be named index.html, and is the only filename that really matters. You can name the other files whatever you want.
Creating links between the pages is as simple as <a href="page2.html">My second page</a>. Don't use "absolute" paths, for instance <a href="C:\\code\username.github.io\page2.html">My second page</a> – just use the filename by itself. This is known as the "relative" path and works great, as long as the files are all in the same directory.
You should use these elements at least once, and use proper indentation and spacing:
In addition, your head and body should contain the correct elements. For instance, the "meat" of your HTML should reside within the body, and your head should only contain things like the page title, meta tags, and other elements that are not on the actual page.
Again, be sure to submit your Github repository's URL via Canvas - this is the ONLY way we will know what your Github username is and where your finished code lives!