C H A P T E R  9



Many sites have a footer. Usually, it’s a place to put legal information (such as copyright and trademark notices) and some content that applies to every page. Everyone who has surfed the web for more than ten minutes knows that, if you don’t find the Contact and About links in the header, look in the footer.

Another use for a footer, one that we’re going to embrace, is as a place to hold the site map. Since the footer is present on every page, the site map is always present, too. That makes navigation easier for those visitors who think in terms of site maps, and it’s still nicely out of the way for the visitors who like ...

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