All About Cookies is an independent, advertising-supported website. Some of the offers that appear on this site are from third-party advertisers from which All About Cookies receives compensation. This compensation may impact how and where products appear on this site (including, for example, the order in which they appear).
All About Cookies does not include all financial or credit offers that might be available to consumers nor do we include all companies or all available products. Information is accurate as of the publishing date and has not been provided or endorsed by the advertiser.
The All About Cookies editorial team strives to provide accurate, in-depth information and reviews to help you, our reader, make online privacy decisions with confidence. Here's what you can expect from us:
- All About Cookies makes money when you click the links on our site to some of the products and offers that we mention. These partnerships do not influence our opinions or recommendations. Read more about how we make money.
- Partners are not able to review or request changes to our content except for compliance reasons.
- We aim to make sure everything on our site is up-to-date and accurate as of the publishing date, but we cannot guarantee we haven't missed something. It's your responsibility to double-check all information before making any decision. If you spot something that looks wrong, please let us know.
A web page is a document created in HyperText Markup Language (HTML) and other languages and is displayed by your web browser. A collection of two or more web pages is called a website.
The content required to create a web page could be delivered by different companies. For example, the main content of a page could be provided by its owner (first-party), but that company may contract others (third-parties) to provide complementary or supplementary content such as pictures or video content, weather reports, stock and share price tickers, advertising, etc.
Web pages are made up of many programming languages
Websites can be made as simple or as complex as the site owner needs them to be. Some websites are just built on pure HTML coding while others require more complex code to run and operate.
These languages can include:
Some web pages and sites are built with WordPress
Over the years as users have changed the way they use the internet, so has the need for more complex website coding.
Many of today's websites run on a platform called WordPress, a PHP program that was built for looking after larger websites with ease.
What benefits does WordPress have over HTML?
- Once WordPress is installed a web page can be created in minutes with no coding skills.
- Images can be edited right from the browser.
- The site will be fully responsive and mobile-friendly.
- Any changes to a site's menu are done in seconds.
- Logo changes can be as simple as a click of a button.
- Adding media to your webpage is a simple process of uploading and saving the file.
Does WordPress mean HTML is going away?
No, HTML websites are still plentiful. With around 1.7 billion websites in the world, HTML is still used by 93% of all websites as the main markup language. Websites would not be around today without HTML or CSS code.
- High-quality VPN offering safety and speed
- Loads of servers for multiple connection options
- Works with popular streaming services, including Netflix
- Too many confusing plans