Objective 6. Preview and Save a Document as a Web Page

Table of contents:

After you have created a document to be used as a Web page, you can see what the page will look like when displayed in a Web browser such as Internet Explorer. A Web browser is software that enables you to use the Web and navigate from page to page and site to site. You can adjust the image and preview it until you get it exactly right. After you are satisfied with the way your document looks when displayed in a Web browser, you can save the document as a Web page.

Activity 4.13. Previewing a Document as a Web Page


From the File menu, click Web Page Preview. Maximize the screen if necessary.

Your Web browser opens, and your document displays as a Web page. Your screen may look different than the figures shown, depending on your screen size, screen resolution, and the Web browser you use.



Point to the EPA Watershed hyperlink to display the Link Select pointer , and then compare your screen with Figure 4.32.


Figure 4.32.



Scroll down as necessary to view the bottom of the page, and notice that the file name you placed in the footer does not display on the Web pageheaders and footers do not display when Word documents are converted to Web pages. Click the water cooler graphic to be sure your Web link works.

If you are connected to the Internet, you will see the EPA Drinking Water page.

Alert!: If You Are Not Connected to the Internet

If you are not connected to the Internet, you will see a message box informing you that you are not connected, or the page cannot be displayed. Click OK or close the window to acknowledge the message, and then resume with Step 4.


On the blue title bar, click the Close button . Make any changes that you feel are necessary and preview your Web page again.



Return to your document. Display Print Preview to check your document. Check your Chapter Assignment Sheet or Course Syllabus, or consult your instructor, to determine if you are to submit your assignments on paper or electronically using your college's course information management system. To submit electronically, go to Step 7, and then follow the instructions provided by your instructor.


On the Print Preview toolbar, click the Print button , and then Close the Print Preview.


Save your document.

Activity 4.14. Saving a Document as a Web Page

After you are satisfied with your document, you can save it as a Web page.


From the File menu, click Save as Web Page. In the Save As dialog box, navigate to your chapter folder in which you are saving your files.

The Save as type box displays Single File Web Page. The document's titleCity of Desert Parkdisplays as the default Page title for the Web page. The default title is the first line of text in the document. If your system is set to display file extensions, .mht displays in place of .doc.


Near the bottom of the Save As dialog box, click Change Title.

The Set Page Title dialog box displays. What you type here will become the Web page title; this is the title that displays in the browser title bar and shows up in the Web browser's history list.


Type City of Desert Park Water Issues and then compare your screen with Figure 4.33.

Figure 4.33.



Click OK to close the Set Page Title dialog box.

In the Save as dialog box, the new title for your Web page displays as the Page title. Accept the default file name for the Web page. When you save it, the Web page will have a different file extension and file type icon to distinguish it from the Word document by the same name.


At the bottom of the Save As dialog box, click Save, and then compare your screen to Figure 4.34.

Figure 4.34.

A dialog box displays stating that some of the elements in this page will not display properly on very early versions of Web browsers.


At the bottom of the dialog box, click Continue.

The file is saved and the document displays on your screen in the Web page format, with text across the full width of the screenno margins, and both pictures displayed on the left side.


Save your Web page, and then close it. Do not print the Web page unless instructed to do so. Close Word.


You have completed Project 4B

Project 4C Recreation Ideas

Windows XP

Outlook 2003

Internet Explorer

Computer Concepts

Word 2003

Chapter One. Creating Documents with Microsoft Word 2003

Chapter Two. Formatting and Organizing Text

Chapter Three. Using Graphics and Tables

Chapter Four. Using Special Document Formats, Columns, and Mail Merge

Excel 2003

Chapter One. Creating a Worksheet and Charting Data

Chapter Two. Designing Effective Worksheets

Chapter Three. Using Functions and Data Tables

Access 2003

Chapter One. Getting Started with Access Databases and Tables

Chapter Two. Sort, Filter, and Query a Database

Chapter Three. Forms and Reports

Powerpoint 2003

Chapter One. Getting Started with PowerPoint 2003

Chapter Two. Creating a Presentation

Chapter Three. Formatting a Presentation

Integrated Projects

Chapter One. Using Access Data with Other Office Applications

Chapter Two. Using Tables in Word and Excel

Chapter Three. Using Excel as a Data Source in a Mail Merge

Chapter Four. Linking Data in Office Documents

Chapter Five. Creating Presentation Content from Office Documents

Go! With Microsoft Office 2003 Brief
GO! with Microsoft Office 2003 Brief (2nd Edition)
ISBN: 0131878646
EAN: 2147483647
Year: 2004
Pages: 448

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