My pages tend to be of the technically informative variety because I
am a techie. I like things that work and I admire immensely anything that
was well-engineered from the start. Along that line of thinking, were anyone
to ask me how to program for the world wide web I could suggest nothing
better than CSS and XHTML. They’re peas in a pod and proper implementation
is easy due to the rigid sets of rules governing both. The more I learn the more
I want to convert all of my older web pages to utilize these newest standards.
I’m getting there, but really you should just look at these goods I
have to offer:
Power Backup page from yester-year
Apple Pro Keyboard Repair, a how-to article in fewer than 8000 words—but
not by much. Includes links to other Apple input device repair sites.
How to piece together a
or visit my personal patch of web
Also dig into Alex’s
web space for adventures in home
restoration, nostalgic farm equipment and more.
If you’re wondering who I am, that’s me on the left! I’ve been
employed here at the college since August of 1999, and prior to that I was a student
here. I completed the electronics engineering technologist (co-op) program at the tail
end of 1998 and began my career here as a Media Technician with the Learning Resource
Centre at the Welland Campus.
Now I’ve moved on to a greater challenge in the Broadcasting Program
installing, modifying and repairing much more expensive stuff, and being
confused in general because things change all the time.
Words of Wisdom
Try a new
browser today and catch a
glimpse at how
good the world wide web can be.
HTML belongs not in email. In the real world, we just want you to get to