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Computer Studies

A webform on a web page allows a user to enter data that is sent to a server for processing. Webforms resemble paper or database forms because internet users fill out the forms using checkboxes, radio buttons, or text fields. For example, webforms can be used to enter shipping or credit card data to order a product or can be used to retrieve data (e.g., searching on a search engine).

In addition to functioning as input templates for new information, webforms can also be used to query and display existing data in a similar manner to mail merge forms, with the same advantages. The decoupling of message structure and underlying data allow both to vary independently. The use of webforms for this purpose avoids the problems associated with explicitly creating separate web pages for each record in a database.

Webforms are defined in formal programming languages such as HTML, Perl, PHP, Java, Javascript or .NET (including ASP.NET). The implementations of these languages often automatically invoke user interface idioms, such as grids and themes, minimizing programming time, costs and risks. For more visit wikipedia.org

To find out more on creating contact forms why not visit w3schools.com you will also learn how to make a website. They offer free tutorials in all web development technologies. www.w3schools.com

The w3c recommendations www.w3.org

Or you can use The Site Wizards contact form generator by visiting www.thesitewizard.com

Russ Weakley is a world-renowned author, speaker and CSS expert. Russ has a detailed knowledge of web design and development. His expertise covers graphic design, interface design, site architecture and standards based development especially in the area of XHTML/CSS. Russ chairs the Web Standards Group (WSG) and is a committee member of the Web Industry Professionals Association (WIPA). Russ has also producing a series of widely acclaimed CSS-based tutorials and a book, "Teach Yourself CSS in Ten Minutes".

A good video tutorial series on styling forms with CSS by Russ Weakley learnable.com

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