If you're a serious Web coder, you're familiar with the World Wide Web Consortium (w3c.org), the de facto governing body of all things Web-related, including languages and recommendations for standards.
To help you ensure that your Web pages are up to snuff, the W3C offers Amaya, a tool that's a browser and a Web authoring client.
Because the current recommendation for Web coding pages is eXtensible Hypertext Mark-up Language (XHTML), you'll welcome Amaya's ease of use, though we had reservations it being your main coding tool.
The lack of a right-click menu annoyed us, as did the inability to easily change text color and font, but as a "what you see is what you get" tool, Amaya let us edit our content and simultaneously view the code. Amaya's strength lies in its support of strict XHTML and XML standards.
Bill Dubie and Dave Sciuto are technology columnists. They recommend that you read the end-user license agreement before installing any software. Got shareware you like? Contact Bill at bill@sharewareReport.com and Dave at dave@sharewareReport.com.
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