Les liens en HTML

Ressource n°3451
Partagée le 25.08.17 à 14:26 - Mise à jour le 08.11.20 à 09:14

Exemple d'utilisation possible en classe :


Liens et Images


Jim, un astronome photographe amateur américain, souhaite créer un site web pour publier des photos qu'il collectionne. Il vous donne un échantillon de ses photos. Le site doit être en anglais uniquement.

Réalisez une maquette prototype pour son site web, afin de pouvoir établir un devis précis. Vous trouverez dans Google Drive, une courte vidéo qui vous expliquera comment créer des liens entres les pages web de votre site et comment inclure des images dans vos pages.

Votre travail consiste à :

  • réaliser la maquette du site à partir du matériel fournis ;
  • proposer un devis sur la base du temps passé pour réaliser cette maquette ;
  • documenter votre démarche à des fins d'autoévaluation ;
  • explicitier les problèmes rencontrés et les solutions trouvées.

Cet après midi, après la pause, vous devrez présenter votre maquette à la classe et deux de vos camarades évalueront votre document ainsi que votre devis, pour vous attribuer une note selon une grille d'évaluation que nous établirons ensemble à ce moment là. Les meilleurs sites seront récompensés.

Jim souhaite que sur la page d'accueil de son site web on puisse trouver ses coordonnées ainsi que des liens vers les sites qu'il préfère :



Coordonnées :


Texte pour le site web :

Jim's first camera use was during a family vacation to Crater Lake National Park in 1951. He was able to use his mother's Kodak Bantam f/4.5 (828 roll film) to image Crater Lake on Kodachrome slide film. The Bantam camera's film format size was 28mm x 40mm, about 30% larger than the standard 35mm format, (24m x 36mm), commonly in use today. Jim's first camera was a Christmas gift from his parents in 1952, a Kodak Brownie Hawkeye Flash model which used 620 roll film, both B&W and color print film.

In May 1959, Jim's brother Michael bought Jim his first 35mm SLR, an Exa (version 4), and Jim began taking 'flash' photography of various school and church dances in Seattle using Kodachrome slide film. This camera came with a 50mm f/2.8 Tessar lens., which to Jim later added a 135mm f/4 telephoto lens. He also obtained a Leica- METER 3 exposure meter. The Exa SLR was primarily used with Kodachrome slide film using an attachable fan-fold flash 'bulb' unit. It wasn't until after joining the U. S. Army in 1959 (he was allowed to take his camera to 'boot' camp!), he acquired a Honeywell Strobonar 600 electronic stobe.

While at Fort Knox, KY, in 'Radio School for the Army in 1961, Jim frequently took pictures in the city of Louisville while on weekend leave. On one such weekend, while staying at a downtown Sheraton hotel, Paul Anka and Dick Clark came into the lobby after a local concert, and Jim asked them if he could take a picture.

When Jim was hired by the Jet Propulsion Laboratory in 1962, he worked at Table Mountain Observatory where a newly acquired Zeiss Ikon Contarex camera was used for both astronomical photography, and site documentation.

A full compliment of Zeiss lenses included the following:

  • Biogon 21mm 1:4.5
  • Distagon 35mm 1:2
  • Planar 55mm 1:1.4
  • Olympia-Sonnar 135mm 1:2.8
  • Olympia-Sonnar 250mm 1:4

Jim acquired a Fujita 66 (2 1/4 x 2 1/4 120 roll film) camera in the early 1970s, a medium format camera used primarily for landscape/nature photography. This has a Fujita 80mm f/3.5 lens. The Exa camera served Jim well, but by the middle 1970s, it was failing in its normal reliable performance. Coupled with the need to send and disply printed pictures of his growing family and children, Jim bought anew 35mm SLR, a Pentax K-1000 in late 1976.

Jim used the following Tamron lenses with his Pentax cameras:

  • 17mm 1:3.5
  • 28mm 1:2.5
  • 28-70mm 1:3.5-4.5
  • 70-210mm 1:4-5.6
  • Tamaran 28-300mm 1:3.5-6.6
  • Vivitar Catadioptric 500mm 1:8
  • (also a Promaster Spectrum 7 auto Teleconverter MC7 2X)

He no longer used Kodachrome (slide film), but moved to Kodacolor print films. Very soon Jim had four of these cameras, included two K-1000 SE models, and was on to much more serious photography, especially nature and people. With many church social events, along with weddings and receptions, Jim gained much needed experience toward his future goal of being a free-lance photographer after retiring from JPL (2009).

In 2006, Jim purchased a Sunpak 544 electronic stobe to replace the old Honeywell Strobonar 600. These Pentax cameras served Jim quite well through 2000. With the advent of digital camera technology already everywhere, Jim continued to stay with print/slide film cameras, but began investigating possible digital cameras as a future replacement. In the winter of 2002, he bought a Minolta DiMage 7, a 5.2 MP DSLR, and finding it better than expected, Jim purchased a 7Hi in 2003, and gave the 7 to his wife, Karen. These two cameras had a built-in 7X zoom lens (28-200mm equivalent to a 35mm camera), and a 2X digital zoom. The pixel frame size was 2560 x 1920.

In the spring of 2005, Jim recognized that digital photography was where he wanted to spent the remainder of his photographic career. He then purchased a Canon 20D, 8.2 MP DSLR camera. Along with the camera,

he also bought 4 Canon lenses:

  • EF-S 10-22mm 1:3.5-4.5 USM
  • EF 16-35mm 1:2.8 L USM
  • EF 24-70mm 1:2.8 L USM
  • EF 70-200mm 1:2.8 L IS USM

The maximum pixel frame size is 3504 x 2336, both RAW and JPEG.

Finally in September 2009, Jim went for the gold and purchased a new Canon 1Ds Mark III, 21.1 MP DSLR

camera along with 2 new lenses:

  • EF 85mm 1:1.2 L II USM
  • EF 400mm 1:2.8 L IS USM Super Telephoto Lens
  • The maximum pixel frame size is 5616 x 3744, both RAW and JPEG.
  • Rounding out his Canon system, he added the following items:
  • EF 1.4x II Extender
  • EF 2x II Extender
  • EF 24mm 1:1.4 L II USM
  • Tachar 150mm 1:1.8 Astro-Berliner (converted for the Canon mount)

In December, 2011 the following items were added:

  • EF 1.4x III Extender
  • EF 2x III Extender
  • EF 8-15mm 1:4 L Fisheye USM
  • EF 70-200 1:2.8 L IS II USM

In May 2012, Jim acquired a Russian Maksutov MTO-1000mm 1:10 (converted to the Canon mount, and to use for astronomical guiding purposes). In August, 2012 Jim also acquired a Canon VIXIA HF G10 Camcorder (This is an HD CMOS Pro).

Purchased May 2013

  • Canon 60Da, 18 MP DSLR, 5200 x 3462 pixels (for astrophotography)
  • EF 24-70 1:2.8 L II USM

Purchased February 2015

  • EF 200mm 1:2 L IS USM Telephoto Lens