Nullam sit amet enim. Suspendisse id velit vitae ligula volutpat condimentum. Sed quis velit. Morbi a est quis orci consequat rutrum.
Pellentesque neque. Nulla luctus erat vitae libero. Sed quis velit. Morbi a est quis orci consequat rutrum. Pellentesque neque. Nulla luctus erat vitae libero. Integer nec enim.
Heading 1 - Describes the Whole Page
Generate easy to read, scannable text – short sentences and paragraphs. Users generally don’t read Web content word-for-word so make sure your content is written to be scanned. Instead of using the phrase “click here” for links, use a more accurate link description. Consider your target audience when creating content and be sure your content is geared for their interests.
Heading 2 - Use Meaningful Headlines
Use simple word choice. Users don’t like to read complex wording on the Web. Users are looking to get to the information they want as quickly as they can. The fewer distractions in the way the better.
Lists draw the eye to the important information.
Make sure images serve a purpose.
Refrain from using images for the sake of filling up a page.
Resize large images before uploading them.
Heading 3 - Keep Your Headlines Short
Make sure your content is continually being updated. Give your users the impression that you are an active association. Also, updating content causes search engines to re-index your page leading to higher page rankings.
This is a block quote. Block quotes are used when quoting something that is longer than four lines of text. These types of quotes are typically taken from books, speeches and interviews. Make sure to cite the source you are quoting from.
Steve Krug, a web usability expert, has this to say about content, "Get rid of half the words on each page, then get rid of half of what's left."
Heading 4 - Use Headlines Sparingly
Headlines divide up the page and show which parts of the page are more important. Headlines are numbered 1-6 and are used to set up a hierarchy of information. Heading 1 is the most broad and should be used like chapter titles. Each following heading should cover more and more specific information.
The stylesheet is designed for headings 1-4 to be in the main area, and headings 5 and 6 to be used in the left and right navigation articles.
The left and right articles makes a good area to link to subpages on your site.
Text from a Word document and other web sites will retain the styles if pasted directly into the editor, and will override your Affiniscape styles. When transferring new content into the editor from an outside source, you should first copy and paste the content into Notepad. That will strip out any previous formatting. You can then paste the content into the Affiniscape editor.
The content of this web site is offered only for general information and educational purposes. The web site and content are not offered nor intended as a replacement for professional advice. Although it is our intention to keep this information current, we make no warranty, promise or guarantee that the information is correct, complete, or up-to-date. This information does not constitute a contract or promise to perform the services recommended therein. This web site contains links to other web sites and to material contained on other web sites. We are not responsible for the content of such other web sites and to the maximum extent permitted by law hereby disclaim any and all liability in respect to such content and of any other web sites or content which you may be able to access from such web sites. Per standard by the Payment Card Industry, MNTA has met the requirements of the Payment Card Industry-Data Security Standards (PCI-DSS). To view our compliance certificate, click here.
This website is optimized for Firefox and Chrome. If you have difficulties using this site, see complete browser details.