What do you use to build your websites – greenguy’s board gas news of manipur

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Namo WebEditor 5.5 – It’s a WYSIWYG HTML editor that I got after Microsoft pulled FrontPage Express from Windows circa 2000 or so I think this version was released in 2003. I did upgrade to v9.0 when they released it, but it was really buggy (it’d automatically make any letters in a URL lowercase, which really fucked up affiliate codes ) & they vanished soon after that (back now, but it looks like it’s just for eBooks?) You can still download it if you search Google, but I’m not sure if you can still register/license it or not (and it’s useless unless you bought a license). electricity generation in usa While I did learn HTML on Notepad, making tables was so much easier with a WYSIWYG and, at the time, I’m not sure I even new about Dreamweaver. I did try it a couple years back, but the learning curve was too much for me

I use this basically all day, every day. The only really bad thing about it is that it fucking butchers the coding that you need to use in TGPX, so I basically have to have 3 files for each page on a site that’s using TGPX (ex: index.html, index.txt, and index-code.txt) where I build the .html page in Namo, using simple text as a placeholder for where the TGPX coding goes (like "xxxNEWREGULARGALLERIESxxx" is on my version of the Chubby Links index page where today’s new galleries will load). gas national average I then save it as a .txt file, search & replace a couple of things (ex:

Textpad – I have v5.3.1 but I see they’re up to v8.1.2. electricity recruitment 2015 Like I said, I started building websites on Notepad*, coding (very basic) HTML by hand. Textpad obviously has more bells & whistles than Notepad. gas oil ratio for weed eater I still use it basically every day to edit code that Namo can’t, mostly the above TGPX workaround, as well as css files (yes, I do those by hand lol).

Search & Replace – Another outdated program I use (they’re on v7.3 and the one I have is v4.8 from 2004). It’s really handy to do mass search & replaces, especially for blocks of text/coding that’s on multiple lines. electricity use estimator When all 150+ pages of your website were made doing a "Save As" from a 1 page template, it really does come in handy when you need to edit something on all of the pages

Namo WebEditor 5.5 – It’s a WYSIWYG HTML editor that I got after Microsoft pulled FrontPage Express from Windows circa 2000 or so I think this version was released in 2003. I did upgrade to v9.0 when they released it, but it was really buggy (it’d automatically make any letters in a URL lowercase, which really fucked up affiliate codes ) & they vanished soon after that (back now, but it looks like it’s just for eBooks?) You can still download it if you search Google, but I’m not sure if you can still register/license it or not (and it’s useless unless you bought a license). While I did learn HTML on Notepad, making tables was so much easier with a WYSIWYG and, at the time, I’m not sure I even new about Dreamweaver. gas in oil I did try it a couple years back, but the learning curve was too much for me

I use this basically all day, every day. 9gag instagram The only really bad thing about it is that it fucking butchers the coding that you need to use in TGPX, so I basically have to have 3 files for each page on a site that’s using TGPX (ex: index.html, index.txt, and index-code.txt) where I build the .html page in Namo, using simple text as a placeholder for where the TGPX coding goes (like "xxxNEWREGULARGALLERIESxxx" is on my version of the Chubby Links index page where today’s new galleries will load). I then save it as a .txt file, search & replace a couple of things (ex:

Textpad – I have v5.3.1 but I see they’re up to v8.1.2. Like I said, I started building websites on Notepad*, coding (very basic) HTML by hand. Textpad obviously has more bells & whistles than Notepad. electricity sources usa I still use it basically every day to edit code that Namo can’t, mostly the above TGPX workaround, as well as css files (yes, I do those by hand lol).

Search & Replace – Another outdated program I use (they’re on v7.3 and the one I have is v4.8 from 2004). It’s really handy to do mass search & replaces, especially for blocks of text/coding that’s on multiple lines. When all 150+ pages of your website were made doing a "Save As" from a 1 page template, it really does come in handy when you need to edit something on all of the pages

FUNNY FACT I JUST MEMBER BERRIED: back when you guys recommended namo I was using Express because some tramp that slept with me one time then expected me to build her a fuggin complete site… so I was all here you go honey and gave her my FP 2000 disk… then my computer crashed and I needed the damn disk I believe her online nick translated to Any Cock Will Do… man the internet used to be a fun place before the twAtter took over…