Re: Client Destroys My Validated HTML

Discussion in 'HTML' started by Raymond SCHMIT, Jul 31, 2008.

  1. On Thu, 31 Jul 2008 10:07:39 -0400, Fred
    <> wrote:

    >I have situations where a client wants to be educated on making
    >changes to their website. I have no problem educating the client on
    >site changes and making posts but they always screw up the validation.
    >
    >Has anybody else run up against this issue and how did you over come
    >it.
    >
    >Is there a software solution? Is there a design method that allows
    >for easy validate changes. Maybe I should lean towards a CMS app that
    >prints validate HTML, I dunno.
    >

    I have seen a software solution.
    The customer will not be able to change html pages by using html
    syntaxes because he can only update some records in a database.
    The website is created by using a sort of templates composed of html
    codes and the data coming from the database.
    Raymond SCHMIT, Jul 31, 2008
    #1
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  2. On Jul 31, 5:50 pm, (Raymond SCHMIT) wrote:
    > On Thu, 31 Jul 2008 10:07:39 -0400, Fred
    >
    > <> wrote:
    > >I have situations where a client wants to be educated on making
    > >changes to their website.  I have no problem educating the client on
    > >site changes and making posts but they always screw up the validation.

    >
    > >Has anybody else run up against this issue and how did you over come
    > >it.

    >
    > >Is there a software solution?  Is there a design method that allows
    > >for easy validate changes.  Maybe I should lean towards a CMS app that
    > >prints validate HTML, I dunno.

    >
    > I have seen a software solution.
    > The customer will not be able to change html pages by using html
    > syntaxes because he can only update some records in a database.
    > The website is created by using a sort of templates composed of html
    > codes and the data coming from the database.


    I believe that is called a Content Management System (CMS)

    --
    Travis
    Flash Crap: http://travisnewbury.blogspot.com
    Travis Newbury, Jul 31, 2008
    #2
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  3. On Thu, 31 Jul 2008 15:15:20 -0700 (PDT), Travis Newbury
    <> wrote:

    >On Jul 31, 5:50 pm, (Raymond SCHMIT) wrote:
    >> On Thu, 31 Jul 2008 10:07:39 -0400, Fred
    >>
    >> <> wrote:
    >> >I have situations where a client wants to be educated on making
    >> >changes to their website.  I have no problem educating the client on
    >> >site changes and making posts but they always screw up the validation.

    >>
    >> >Has anybody else run up against this issue and how did you over come
    >> >it.

    >>
    >> >Is there a software solution?  Is there a design method that allows
    >> >for easy validate changes.  Maybe I should lean towards a CMS app that
    >> >prints validate HTML, I dunno.

    >>
    >> I have seen a software solution.
    >> The customer will not be able to change html pages by using html
    >> syntaxes because he can only update some records in a database.
    >> The website is created by using a sort of templates composed of html
    >> codes and the data coming from the database.

    >
    >I believe that is called a Content Management System (CMS)


    Thanks for furnishing the explanation of the "CMS" acronym :)
    Raymond SCHMIT, Aug 1, 2008
    #3
  4. On Aug 1, 8:53 am, (Raymond SCHMIT) wrote:
    > >I believe that is called a Content Management System (CMS)

    > Thanks for furnishing the explanation of the "CMS" acronym :)


    My point was your explanation of a software solution was redundant.

    --
    Travis
    Flash Crap: http://travisnewbury.blogspot.com
    Travis Newbury, Aug 1, 2008
    #4
  5. Raymond SCHMIT

    dorayme Guest

    In article
    <>,
    Travis Newbury <> wrote:

    > On Aug 1, 8:53 am, (Raymond SCHMIT) wrote:
    > > >I believe that is called a Content Management System (CMS)

    > > Thanks for furnishing the explanation of the "CMS" acronym :)

    >
    > My point was your explanation of a software solution was redundant.
    >


    Funny, coming from someone who specialises in redundancy...

    --
    dorayme
    dorayme, Aug 2, 2008
    #5
  6. On Aug 1, 7:23 pm, dorayme <> wrote:
    > > My point was your explanation of a software solution was redundant.

    > Funny, coming from someone who specialises in redundancy...


    Et-tu, dorayme?

    --
    Travis
    Flash Crap: http://travisnewbury.blogspot.com
    Travis Newbury, Aug 3, 2008
    #6
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