Even if you've never heard of before using the PHP include () function can make your web design to run a lot smoother. I remember way back when I started my first website. It was a splash page, so the list of links leading to other pages. Not very attractive, but it worked. He made it easy to add new content. When I tacked on the next page, I just go back to my reference list and add to the bottom.
Then I learned the subtle art of web design. Now my pages all had the same look with a standardized list of references for each of them. It looked great. Of course, I wanted to add a new feature, every time I had to go in and manually add the link to each page. Even a small place, it took too long. It was a slow and tedious, and monopolized the work I missed the actual content.
For awhile, I switched to the frame, keeping my links in one frame with your other content. When I wanted to add a new link, I just tacked on my menu frame, and it changed for all other purposes. Of course, the frame has its own issues. Visitors can have a specific, existing, and as web design goes, they seem to be outdated concept.
However, using the PHP include () function, you can repeat this idea from a single source for the same number of pages. And better yet, in contrast to the frame where you're stuck with it a certain place, including () can be placed anywhere on your page that you want. You do not have to use them only on the menu, but any content that you find yourself adding and updating pages in several of the Google Analytics tracking code.
So how do you use a cover? It's easy. You first create a new file, which you provide the content that you want to repeat a lot of pages. If you like this site, menu, add the HTML code that you would only use the menu. It is easiest to do as a header or footer. In this example, we say that you want to put a link strip across the top of every page of your site.
Now, word of warning: You need to rename your pages php extension instead of html code to work. You can always refer people to your existing HTML page with meta tags.
Once you have your menu code into a separate file, save it as something that you remember how menu.php. Now back to the original site, where you need a file from your code manually, simply:
It really is his. Now, when the page loads, the code stops when it hits this function grabs all of the menu.php and translate it to the page content right there, as long as it still continues. In fact, it is transparent that even someone looking at the source code visible only to their own menu page.
Now, when you need to update your menu code, you can simply edit the menu.php file and everywhere it is updated automatically included. This means you spend less time digging for HTML and more time producing content.
Deborah has many interesting sites, and profit for the year and once discovered PHP has never looked back. She is the owner and operator of the Webby Web design templates [http://webxtechnology.com], to help small business online without the headaches.