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Web Project Case Study The purpose of this Web Project Case Study is to design a website using recommended design practices. Your website might be about a favorite hobby or subject, your family, a church or club you belong to, a company that a friend owns, the company you work for, and so on. Your website will contain a home page and at least six (but no more than ten) content pages. The Web Project Case Study provides an outline for a semester-long project in which you design, create, and publish an original website. Project Milestones

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• Web Project Topic Approval (must be approved before moving on to other milestones) • Web Project Site Map • Web Project Page Layout Design • Web Project Update 1 • Web Project Update 2 • Publish and Present Project

1. Web Project Topic Approval. (Due July 16th 11:59 PST.)

The topic of your website must be approved by your instructor. Write a one-page paper with a discussion of the following items:

What is the name and purpose of the site? List the website name and the reasons you are creating the site.

What do you want the site to accomplish? Explain the goal you have for the site. Describe what needs to happen for you to consider your site a success.

Who is your target audience? Describe your target audience by age, gender, socioeconomic characteristics, and so on.

What opportunity or issue is your site addressing? Note: Your site might be addressing the opportunity of providing information about a topic to others, creating an initial web presence for a company, and so on.

What type of content might be included in your site? Describe the type of text, graphics, and media you will need for the site.

List at least two related or similar sites found on the Web.

2. Web Project Site Map. (Due July 21st before class) Use the drawing features of a word processing program, a graphic application, or paper and pencil to create a site map of your website that shows the hierarchy of pages and relationships between pages. Unless otherwise directed by your instructor, use the style for a site map shown in Figure below.

3. Web Project Page Layout Design. (July 28th before class) Use the drawing features of a word processing program, a graphic application, or paper and pencil to create wireframe page layouts for the home page and content pages of your site. Unless otherwise directed by your instructor, use the style for page layout composition shown in figures below. Indicate where the logo, navigation, text, and images will be located. Do not worry about exact wording or exact images.

4. Project Update Meeting 1. (TBD) You should have at least three pages of your website completed by this time. If you have not done so already, your instructor will help you to publish your pages to the Web (see Chapter 12 for information about selecting a web host). Unless prior arrangements to meet are made, the Project Update Meeting will be held during class lab time. Bring the following items to discuss with your instructor:

The URL of your website Source files of your web pages and images Site map (revise as needed)

5. Project Update Meeting 2. (TBD) You should have at least six pages of your website

completed by this time. They should be published to the Web. Unless prior arrangements to meet are made, the Project Update Meeting will be held during class lab time. Prepare the following items to discuss with your instructor:

The URL of your website Source files of your web pages and images Site map (revise as needed)

6. Publish and Present Project. (Submit Final Project by 11:59pm on August 13th)

Finish publishing your project to your website. Be prepared to show your website to the class, explaining project goal, target audience, use of color, and any challenges you faced (and how you overcame them) while you completed the project.

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