• Getting Started
  • Writing for UQ Drupal
  • Configuring site title
  • Site Editor Training
  • Planning your website
  • Administrator view
  • Alert boxes
  • Content Writing
  • Building a homepage
  • Writing for the Web
  • Site Coordinator Training
  • Banners
  • User types
  • Legacy system support section
  • Accessibility
  • Blocks
  • UQ School Template Training
  • Logging in
  • Administration
  • Brand Colours
  • Views
  • Design & Build
  • Images for the web
  • Buttons
  • Display Suite
  • UQ Base theme: Style Guide
  • Equal height elements
  • Search Engine Optimisation
  • Image Styles
  • For Developers
  • DS Inception
  • Forms
  • Drupal Glossary
  • Creating a sandbox
  • Icons
  • How to create banners
  • Training
  • List with lead
  • Google Analytics
  • UQ School Theme: Style Guide
  • Panels
  • UQ Base Regions
  • Utility classes
  • UQ Base theme
  • Quicktabs
  • Webforms
  • Tables
  • Toggle
  • Typography
  • UQ News RSS feeds
  • Block grid
  • Demo form
  • Date and Time
  • Grid
  • Menus
  • Name space standards
  • Theme settings
  • URL patterns
  • Central data
  • Maintenance mode
  • Site search
  • Developer Virtual Machine
  • Developer Contribution Workflow
  • UQ Base theme updates
  • Modules available for use in UQ Drupal
  • Migration Classes
  • DS Inception V3
  • Automated Tests
  • Writing for the Web

    Good writing principles that apply to print, apply equally to websites. If information does not meet user expectations it will not be successful.

    Readability

    Research has shown that reading from a computer screen is 25% slower than from print. You can help your users to efficiently locate the information they are looking for by adhering to the following principles:

    There is more information about structuring page content in the Site Editor Course.

    Web Addresses – why do they matter?

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