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Very clear read! I recently finished this book, and have enjoyed it very much. I do computer builds / repairs on the side, and although i know what is in a computer, i can not tell you the first thing about web programming and design. This book has done that and more. It is a easy worded and understandable read. It will walk you through the history of HTML, the beginning basics, all the method to what is used now. Even without exploring hands on using HTML, i now have a very amazing understanding on what it is, how it works, how it has advanced and what is used most common today. Within this book, it will also provide with some hands on training that you can apply yourself, to practice, use, and master.I received this book at a discounted rate, in exchange for my honest and unbiased opinion. With having mates that do web design, i sometimes felt that they were speaking a foreign language. Well, not anymore!
Ok, first off, I am not a web designer. Nor am I a programmer and I have had no schooling in computer sciences, but am a regular Joe interested in the basics of web design and introductory coding. If a guy like me can create it through this book with a grasp of HTML and the differences of HTML5, then you can too. I would not say this book taught me to design web websites but taught me the introductory foundation of the basics. There is much in here that I'm sure I don't have a firm grasp of, and those with extensive experience would search elementary, but that's why I like this book. I look forward to reading more from this publishing company as the reading style is simple and not pretentious. I feel they write well for the beginner without using too much jargon. It's a fast read and worth : Simple writing style lets the uninitiated feel welcome in the globe of web designCon:None that I can see.
I'm quite the computer geek so HTML isn't exactly rocket science for me anymore, but I got this book for my small cousin, as I am trying to turn him into someone equally as amazing as me. I allow him use a page on my hosting to play around with HTML as he read this book and he's already done some beautiful cool things with the hints from this book! In fact, he created a kind of online resume page for himself, although he's only 10. lol So if he can do it, you can too!
I received this product for free or at a discounted rate in exchange for my honest unbiased opinion. This discount did not affect my decision to purchase this item nor affect my opinion on it. I am a finance person that wanted to delve into the globe of technology since our globe is beautiful much driven by it so I came across this book and decided to check it out. The min I click buy, it is sent to my cell phone where I could instantly start to read it. This book is written well for the beginner or someone who has no clue about the internet, how it is run, how it is made, etc. Someone who didn't even know that HTML stood for something. It begins at the very basics and walks you through each step while not over explaining things so you never lose your place. It is simplified and simple to read. I am interested to see where I go with this. Maybe make my own website, maybe start a whole fresh career? who knows but what I do know is that this book is amazing for the HTML illiterate.
Overall I felt this was a useful tutorial for the beginner web developer. With sample code that can be generated on your own pc and executed to see the results, it's simple to follow and understand the tags as well as the use. I have over 25 years experience coding in other languages and am just starting to delve into the web design filed. Like some other reviews I think it could have included a bit one very huge complaint is the summary section. While this part wasn't necessary, my private opinion is that if you contain it then it should be accurate. The copy I received had a summary for SQL query not the HTML that it should have had.
I have recently had to begin supporting a web based app within my company. I have no knowledge of HTML and search I am having to do a lot of web searches to search ways to accomplish what should be easy tasks. I am not a programmer and really don’t wish to be one. I was looking for a book that would give me the basics of using HTML and saw this beginner’s tutorial and decided I would take a look at it to see if it would help. Even after reading the first few pages, the language started making sense. The book gave me a amazing primary understanding and has created my job so much easier. It is exactly what I needed. I am actually looking forward to trying to make a www service myself. I think this book would be helpful to anyone who may be a beginning web developer or for anyone who may just wish to play around with creating web sites.I received this for free or at a discount for my honest and unbiased opinion.
Good, but when using iPad and Textastic as an editor, a simpler html code has to be used for inserting photos and Safari doesn't understand some of the html5 used in this book. I [email protected]#$%! had a glossary for a fast review of all the elements and what they're used for. I also want it were a small bit more explanatory on the use of locations in between use of code (when a zone is okay and when it's not okay). Just writing from a beginners point of view.
I don't program with html but do have a need to go into the code and create changes. This book is so awesome and simple to follow. My confidence in html has skyrocketed since I purchased this book. I am now the go-to html person on my team.
Surprisingly boring!I bought the book because of all the amazing reviews. No one said it would be dull as dirt. I love German Shepherds and have had many, so, I thought this would be a amazing book for me. It really gets hard to take when the author puts herself into the story. The ending is supposed to be a tearjerker, about how she almost gets a puppy for herself. I was unmoved to say the least. By then I just couldn't wait to be done with the book. She took an interesting story and beat the life out of it. Don't waste your time or money. Just obtain a GS puppy instead.
Length: 352 is is a remarkable, compelling, exhaustive history of possibly the greatest legend ever to exist.I agree with other reviewers that the first third of this book is the most gripping. The writer could have stopped their and had an intensely famous fan book. But, it is probably the second two-thirds that gives this work its greatest itially, I winced when Ms Orleans touched upon such subjects as Nazi Germany and the holocaust, or upon the discussion of Bert Leonard and Daphne and so on. But then I realized that had she not included the bits she did (prompted by an entry in Anne Franke's diary about Rin-Tin-Tin), I likely never would have learned of Hitler's crazy contradiction regarding his duplicity in abhoring animal cruelty while murdering human r would I have revisited Corriganville, an zone between Chatsworth and Simi Valley that was used in so a lot of Western TV series and movies. More importantly, and this was unfortunately not included in this book, a little part of this was used as a base camp by the notorious Manson the book came to a close I teared up in memory of my lost youth recounting the legend of the one true dog that happened to become the founding member of the greatest animal dynasty ever to rule Hollywood.I'm tempted to write much on my review of this unbelievable history not only of the German Shepherd, Lee Duncan, Bert Leonard and Hollywood, but I won't. I will only state this as evidence of just how valuable I search this story: after completing the audiobook (bought from ), I decided to also purchase the $11.99 Kindle ver through If that is crazy, consider me to be eligible to join Susan Orlean, Daphne Hereford, Bert Leonard and Lee Duncan in the Rin Tin Tin fan club.I think my next female dog, regardless of breed, will be named Nannette.
Interesting look at the Rin Tin Tin phenomenon from the silent movie to talkies to the television show. The book explores Rin Tin Tin's original owner, Lee Duncan's life, from at one point being abandoned by his mother in an orphanage to finding the German Shepherd puppies in a bombed out kennel in WWI Germany. Duncan's attachment to the dog is extraordinary, so much so that at one point his first wife named the dog as correspondent in their divorce. Duncan's determination to tell the story of the dog by knocking on doors in Hollywood and finally getting picked up by Warner Brothers is the typical Hollywood star discovery story but in this case, it was true. However, after the success of the films, the stories did not transition as well to the sound era but Duncan never seemed to give up. He continued breeding the dogs, looking for another that had the personality of the first, but never seeming to search it, and eventually died broke. He always wanted to tell the original story of the finding of Rin Tin Tin in that bombed out kennel and Rin Tin Tin's rise to fame but never got to. The story transitions to Herbert Leonard who produced the Rin Tin Tin television series and always wanted to produce another television series once the original one was cancelled. Then there is Daphne Hereford, who started with 4 puppies who were descendents of the original Rin Tin Tin and who is continuing the blood line with Rin Tin Tin XII. It is a fascinating story as the author visited a lot of of the areas where Rin Tin Tin and/or Duncan were connected to the little city in France where Duncan found the puppy to the Corriganville ranch where the television series was shot to the Riverside library where all of Duncan's papers from his "Memory Room" are stored. Interviews with Duncan's daughter and those involved in the television series as well as Daphne Hereford gives the book a well-rounded look at the story of Rin Tin Tin from WWI to the show day. I found the initial part on the original Rin Tin Tin the most interesting as well as Duncan's persistent in keeping the legend of Rin Tin Tin alive. Once the book got into the tv series, it seemed the people involved were more concerned about making cash than preserving the Rin Tin Tin legacy. Additionally the book did wander off into the history of dogs in American homes in the 20th century, some of which had no relation to the Rin Tin Tin story at all and could have been covered in another book. Additionally, I would have liked lots more photographs as they were barely existent in the book. A complete filmography, television list of all the appearances Rin Tin Tin or dogs called Rin Tin Tin would have also created the book more complete.
The TV present "The Adventures of Rin Tin Tin" was among my most favorite childhood memories. For a short time in the 1950s, my family had German Shepherds as pets -- and I still search them the most regal of dogs. Therefore, when my mate recommended this book to me, I jumped at the possibility to learn more about an animal who I both loved and admired.What I liked most about this book was what I learned: (1) that the TV dog was just one in a long line of Rin Tin Tins who began their illustrious career in the 1920s; (2) that the original Rin Tin Tin was not an imaginary dog, like Lassie, but a real-life animal of phenomenal abilities with an unbreakably bond to one man; (3) that the first Rin Tin Tin was born in France in 1918 and brought to the US by a young soldier named Lee Duncan, the man who created Rin Tin Tin his life; and (4) that the dog's life, and the lives of his progeny, represented so much more to the public (both in America and abroad) than could be expressed in movie and TV. Rin Tin Tin became a cultural phenomenon whose fame and influence has spanned more than 90 years.What I liked least about the book (and the reason I gave it only 3 stars) was Susan Orlean's presentation, especially in the first 2/3 of the book. She obviously did her homework: trudging through boxes upon boxes of papers and photos, and traveling far to interview as a lot of of the participants in the story as were still alive at the writing of the book (2010). While she expressed a private interest in her topic (she spent 10 years in the research), I was not convinced of her conviction until the end. The story unfolds in a stilted manner, each fact stiffly laid before the reader without Orlean's usual flair and quirkiness (both of which are evident in her unbelievable fiction "The Orchid Thief"). I was interested in all of the facts, but was not compelled by the writing. It was not until the latter 20% of the book that Orlean's writing style became grafted to the story, pulling me along; only then did I truly believe that Rin Tin Tin meant more to her than a topic for a ill, just for the pure joy of knowing and understanding this dog, I recommend the book. I am more in love with Rin Tin Tin than I ever was before.
Ms. Orlean's investigation of Rin-Tin-Tin (1918-1932) is also part memoir and skirts the edges of gonzo journalism. The story of the original popular dog takes up about 110 pages of the paperback edition. The remainder of the 317-page book involves the people who where instrumental in continuing and profiting from the Rin-Tin-Tin legacy. The owner, Lee Duncan, had a single-minded dedication to promoting his dog that transcended mere economic gain. His story is also quite compelling and Ms. Orlean's exploration of the man's life left her with a lot of questions as to what created the man tick? Speaking as a parent with high-functioning autism family members, my cash is that Lee Duncan had Asperger's Syndrome. He fits the condition almost to a tee. Clearly, the author had no e book has a amazing deal of emotional depth and does a very amazing job explaining American's shifting attitudes about dogs from the late 1800s to 2010. The original Rin-Tin-Tin, Lee Duncan and a very colourful producer named Bertrand "Bert" Leonard were able to capitalize on the popularity of the burgeoning film industry in the 1920s and also the growth of tv in the 1950s. Fortunes are created and lost. You see how the entertainment industry spread the BS very thick when it came to Rin-Tin-Tin's backstory. It's difficult for me to believe there are any ethics in advertising and entertainment when marketing as well as huge cash are involved. Ms. Orlean does a commendable job wading through the lies in an effort to separate fact from e author also highlights the use of dogs during WWI and WWII; the birth of the German Shepherd breed; the rivalry between Rin-Tin-Tin promoters and other popular film dogs in the 1920s; a short overview of the Lassie sensation; and fans such as Daphne Hereford who were determined to continue the Rin-Tin-Tin legacy. This was a fun, interesting history/author memoir about a dog I'd only heard about in passing. There is plenty of solid history between the covers with some of it written in an introspective manner. It was a very enjoyable read.
I bought Rin Tin Tin to read for my book club and we just met latest night. Some people liked it more than others but no one gave it a poor rating. That is unusual for us. Susan Orlean, the author, is a unbelievable writer with a amazing sense of phrasing and description. The part that bothered some book club members was how a lot of various aspects of Rin Tin Tin are covered in this book - it's all over the place. Beginning with Lee Duncan's difficult childhood, and finding the puppies in battle torn France in 1918, the aspect of dogs becoming housepets instead of farm workers, movies... then talkies, the whole Hollywood scene. When WWII came along, Rin Tin Tin played a huge part in developing military dogs for the US. Other countries had canine military corps but here in the US, ordinary Americans donated their pets to the Troops to be trained and used - I was fascinated by this. Then the enormous success of the television present (which most of us old ladies remembered very well). Lassie. Marketing to children. Duncan's family and how they were affected by his obsession with Rin Tin Tin. The book comes together at the end but it really covers a lot of subjects and Susan Orlean gives her psychological analyses along the way. On the whole I am very glad we chose this book. It was very readable - Rin Tin Tin was the main subject but Orlean took us through a whole era of America along the way.
"The Life and the Legend" as this book's subtitle might not give you a amazing idea of Susan Orlean's true concepts at the heart of her story of the ongoing legacy of Rin Tin Tin. I read this book knowing nothing about the dog, and thinking it would be an interesting car to read about various eras - there was a Rin Tin Tin in Globe Battle I, a television present after Globe Battle II, and apparently the story was still ongoing, so as I saw the book, it seemed wholly original - a biography of a concept, a real story of a fictional character. That is sort of true, but really it's the story of the method several people looked at the idea of a dog. The true Rin Tin Tin was a sort of savior for Lee Duncan, the man who found Rin Tin Tin in France in 1918, who found purpose and success in his life from the belief that this dog had pure nobility and intelligence, and later, you follow the idea of Rin Tin Tin like a strange baton being passed to Herbert Leonard, the producer of the Rin Tin Tin TV show. The two men couldn't be more different, but they become united by the nobility they graft on the concept of having a amazing dog. I think if you go into Rin Tin Tin the book thinking you're reading some kind of straight biography, you'll search it disappointing. I found myself totally engrossed by the method something "neutral" like a dog and the purity of its companionship drove totally various people, and the protection they offer that idea that winds up defining both men. The reason Rin Tin Tin is such an extraordinary nonfiction work is that it gives you the true, unvarnished reality of protecting a Hollywood-ized ideal in the true globe while making its ideas perhaps even more nostalgic and idealistic by watching the struggle of Duncan and Leonard's lives. The story veers into so a lot of various arenas that by book's end, Orlean asks, recounting the a lot of legal wars that envelop any attempt to see a modern Rin Tin Tin, "What was Rin Tin Tin in 1923? What was he in 1983? In 2003? What about today, and what about tomorrow?" The greatest compliment I can give the book is how difficult answering those questions becomes. Orlean writes with a stealthy love and realism, a poetic sense of nostalgia, and even a few dippy-sweet jaunts into soul searching self-aggrandizing, but she winds up looking at an idea and filling it with as much tragedy as nobility. You're left very much wanting that nobility to continue.
Rin Tin Tin was always a name I knew but I had never seen his TV present or movies. It was fun to read Susan Orlean's book about the original Rin Tin Tin and those that followed him through the decades. THE LIFE AND THE LEGEND is a pleasant and simple read. Orlean writes as if she is talking directly to the reader and telling Rinty's is a heartwarming story about an emotionally lost and broken man named Duncan Lee who rescues a German Shepherd mother and her litter during WWI. One of the pups went on to become silent screen legend Rin Tin Tin. Fortunes were created and lost during the careers of the original Rin Tin Tin and those who followed. Questions arise if subsequent dogs really were the descendants of Rin Tin Tin. As a dog lover, I enjoyed reading about this American icon and learning about his humble beginnings and awesome survival thanks to Duncan though Orlean has written a fun and fact-filled book, she has a tendency to obtain off the track and dwell on other subjects. Of course, they may have some slight connection to Rin Tin Tin or not. There might be pages about a popular dog trainer of the day who really had no connection to Rin Tin Tin, yet all the info is interesting and fun. As a "parent" of a lovely German Shepherd, it was fascinating to read about the development of this fine breed and their appearance in America. I always assumed they were an ancient breed rather than one that was developed in the late 1800's.I want the book had even more pictures but I enjoyed reading something that was fun, entertaining, easy and could take my mind away from the globe for a while. Amazing job Susan Orlean.
As a kid I preferred safe, wimpy Lassie - Rin-Tin-Tin was a small frightening. Maybe it is because I read this book after seeing the latest movie "War Horse" that it had such an impact on me. Like "War Horse", the beginning of Rin-Tin-Tin's story is set in the battlefields of WWI. Born in a bombed-out kennel in war-torn France, he and one of his littermates - a sister called Nénette - were saved by American soldier Lee Duncan and brought home. That was the beginning of his story but - just as Duncan believed - the story isn't over yet.Rin-Tin-Tin became a film superstar, then (in my childhood) a TV superstar. This book - I hope - will be filmed so that Duncan's unrealized dream of making a biographical film about the real-life Rin-Tin-Tin may - after nearly a hundred years - finally become a reality. Hmm, Brad Pitt would be amazing as Lee...
It was nice to read a book about Rin Tin Tin, based on facts available. When Susan Orlean had to speculate about situations that she could not back up, as a amazing journalist, she allow you know the facts were few or non existent. However, as a writer, her book had a tendency to ramble, making some of the info less cohesive, and sometimes confusing. Although it was a bit annoying at times, I did not regret reading the book, and considered it a worthwhile endeavor. If you have any interest in Rin Tin Tin, and the history, consider this book, and I believe you will search it worth your while.
Can't go past the first two lessons for primary html, application pushes me to download the full ver with all the other courses. If I wanted that I'd download it from the start. Amazing application so far (only did 2 lessons) but what os the point? Cannot go on, fix it! Please?
I love this app, it's really useful for me because I can still learn and not have to go to school, besides school isn't in my cards. Yet because i'm very oppressed by the Gov. Also whoever you are I wish to say thank you for opening the door to being self taught. Maybe threw this I can begin up my doors or gates someday to this old world. Its people like you that create change possible.