So how do you access the information you submitted via HTML in the script (script.php)? Well amazingly, there are several ways to get the information. It's up to you to decide which method best suites you, and then go with that.
Tables are used to display information in an orderly manner. Incidentally, here we are not talking furniture. A table means tabular representation of certain data on your computer screen or in printed form.
We are going to learn to make a navigation bar so that the Web site becomes "navigable", and then we learn to present point-wise information in the form of "Bulleted Lists".
After going through this celestial section you'll be able to make your own HTML feedback forms so that the visitors can send you feelers about what are their intentions vis-à-vis you and your Web site, and other sundry things that may or may not concern you.
In this article, we will look at inline frames, otherwise known as iframes. Our discussion will include the syntax of iframes, possible uses and the essential issue of browser support. Let's first talk about what iframes are.
As a fundamental part of the Web, hypertext linking has been the subject of repeated attempts at standardization beyond the basic format allowed in simple HTML. Such attempts can be characterized as efforts to balance machine processing ability with authoring convenience. The latest specification in this area, XHTML 2.0, just might have gotten it right.
You've seen web pages with two dropdown lists where making a selection in one causes the web page to reload. Once reloaded, the list in the other dropdown has changed.
The first of this 2-part series showed you how to use the <form> tag and the many uses of the <input> tag, including hidden fields. This second part completes the tutorial with multi-line text input areas, selection lists, and a complete form using all the examples and a script to process the form's information.