In this chapter, you'll learn how to access and use the many options you have for working with code in Dreamweaver, and how to configure your coding environment to support your own style of working with code.
Building Web applications is back-end work that focuses on coding.
It may be found at: https://validator.w3.org/ A CSS validator checks your Cascading Style Sheet in the same manner.
That is, it will check that it complies with the CSS standards set by the W3 Consortium.
— Web Standards Group Even the most proficient Web designers sometimes fail to validate their documents — checking a Web document against the existing, DOCTYPE-specific technical specifications. HTML and CSS validation does not guarantee perfect Web documents, and some truly heinous Web sites can be designed that are completely valid.
Unfortunately, not everyone's browser will support the spiffy Java Script menu behind that innocent-looking button.
If your browser won't display the menu, just click on the button and you'll be taken to a separate page with the entire menu displayed in clear, non-Java Script HTML.
Now that you have a Web server and an application server, and you've set up a Dreamweaver site, it's time to set up your Dreamweaver coding environment before you start working directly with code.
As an experienced Dreamweaver user, you already know about Dreamweaver's document view options, which include Code, Design, and Split (Code and Design combined).