HTML pages are written as text files in the same way as VBScripts. HTML pages display information according to a series of tags, which you use to turn certain formatting on and off. The tags you normally use to construct a basic page look like this:
<HTML> <HEAD> <TITLE>Hello World Page</TITLE> </HEAD> <BODY> Hello World <P>Hello again </BODY> </HTML>
The <HTML> tag denotes it as an HTML document. The <HEAD> and </HEAD> pair denote everything within those tags as belonging to the header description part of the document. The <TITLE> tag denotes the start of the page title and </TITLE> turns it off again. The <BODY> tag denotes the main part of the page, which contains a simple text string, a newline or paragraph marker <P>, and then another line of text. This is the bare bones of writing HTML documents. You can create lists, set colors, make and populate tables, display images, and so on. However, you do not need to go into all of that to demonstrate incorporating ADSI VBScripts into HTML pages. You only need to be aware of the following major sets of tags: <FORM> . . . </FORM>, <OBJECT> . . . </OBJECT>, <% . . . %>, and <SCRIPT> . . . </SCRIPT>.
Two sorts of scripts can be created within ASPs: client-side scripts and server-side scripts. Client-side scripting is used to access all the objects in a web page (e.g., text, images, tags), browser objects (e.g., frames, windows), and local ActiveX components. Server-side ...