Text and Images Teacher Resources
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Students complete a unit of lessons on web pages and web page creation. They conduct Internet research, identify the characteristics of effective and ineffective websites, construct a glossary of terms, and develop three web pages.
Students design a web page complete with text, graphics, and hypertext links. After adding backgrounds, navigation buttons, and audio-visual effects, students revise their work based on comments from peers and teachers. Student websites are published on the Internet after final revision.
Students identify areas of web page design that must be checked before posting a web site to the Internet. They list and demonstrate two or more design elements that can improve the look and functionality of a web site.
Middle schoolers use Netscape Navigator Gold and/or the Web Page Wizard to design their own web page. They include color, patterns, images and hypertext links.
Students practice the appropriate skills needed to create a web page for posting on the Internet. They extend their understanding of web pages by creating a mock page, as practice.
Students understand the difference between server-side and client-side processes. They create an inline image that has different portions hyperlinked to other web pages, pictures, and other sites on the Internet.
Students design a web page table with rows and columns of text in a gridded display. They write a HTML for integrated layout schemes of text and pictures. They create a table that has different colored cells.
Pupils, working in groups as cultural anthropologists, research harvest festival around the world. They design a Harvest web page based on their research.
Students create a solid color background for a web page. They calculate the hexadecimal code for a color value. They change the color of text and hypertext link items. They create a textured background from a graphic file.
Students write HTML to make hyperlink open a URL or web page in a second web browser window. They write HTML so that all links in a page load in a specific browswer window.
Students create a webpage and then make one of their own, incorporating 2-5 multimedia components. They present their page to the rest of the class.
Pupils, in groups, design web pages that highlight and promote awareness about a particular endangered animal.
Young scholars work with basic HTML elements to build a better knowledge of web page construction. They write a simple web page using HTML elements.
Learners write HTML to have one web page automatically advance to another page. They add embedded information that help others find their web site using Internet searches.
Eighth graders research famous people. For this case study lesson, 8th graders research an individual from West Virginia history. Students then design and construct a web-page that showcases what they have discovered about their historic figure.
Young scholars develop their English and technology skills by having them write about themselves--their family, their home and neighborhood, their interests and hobbies, their education, and their future plans. They produce an electronic text relating to their own life allowing for creative and artistic expression. Finally, students identify how to communicate to others about themselves using technology.
Students transform ordinary long-scrolling page into a logically connected web of information.
Students use microscopes to study live fish embryos and animated diagrams of cell division on the Internet. They see that scientists rely on technology to enhance the gathering and manipulation of data. They create web pages on cloning.
Learners study the context of The Ponder Heart through Welty's photographs. They analyze how illustrations and photographs interact with written text and create their own images to illustrate a well-known Welty short story. They publish their works on a class Web page or in hard copy book form
Young language arts pupils will identify the parts of a title page and how those parts relate to the label on a book's spine. They will then create their own book cover and title page for a preexisting book using a word processing program to type in all the necessary information. On this cover page, pupils will select and draw an appropriate image for their book. Finally, they will enter information about their books into a webpage to create a class biography.