Adobe Pagemill Version 2.0 For Mac [PATCHED]
Ceneca Communications Inc. developed the original PageMill and SiteMill products. During open beta testing, Adobe acquired the company and rebranded the product with their own logo. Adobe released PageMill 1.0 in late 1995. It was considered revolutionary at the time, as it was the first HTML editor that was considered user-friendly, cited as the "PageMaker of the WWW". This first version, however, was also criticized for lacking items such as a spell-checker and support for creating HTML tables. Adobe acquired Ceneca in October 1995 for US$15 million.
Adobe Pagemill Version 2.0 For Mac
CONSYou have to accept HTML done the PageMill way or clean up your pages in another editor. Adobe PageMill 2.0Processor: PowerPC & 68KMemory Needs: 4MBHard Drive Space: 10MBPublisher: Adobe Softwarewww.adobe.com
Also present are PageMill's Inspector and Color floating palettes. The Inspector allows you to change the page's colors and background image, add HTML forms, edit object information (image and applet size, image maps, etc.), and customize frame spaces. I found the frame section of the Inspector to be the most useful, this greatly aided in the creation of framed pages. Unlike in version 1.0, you can switch to raw HTML view and edit the actual coding of the page- HTML code even appears colored and is easy to pick out from the text of the page.
I'll be the first to admit that I'm really finicky, but I hate it when a program continuously beeps at me. PageMill take's the Microsoft view of the down cursor key. If you hit the down cursor key on the bottom line it will beep at you. It won't take you to the end of the line, just beep at you. The Find feature is fairly well done and at least as good as many word processors. It can't compare to BBEdit's Find but it would do quite fine for most day-to-day use. Besides adding a Find command, version 2.0 also has a spell checker. The spell checker works in either WYSIWYG or HTML Source modes, but it does not have HTML code in its dictionary so it will flag every tag as misspelled in HTML Source mode! I would consider this a glaring omission.
It has one feature that is as far as I know unique; the ability to calculate load time of a page. You can view load times at 9.6, 14.4, 28.8, 33.6, 68, and 128k per second. This is often more meaningful than just the raw size of the page's files. PageMill does not provide any site management features, but that is all available in SiteMill, version 2.0 (which should have PageMill 2.0) soon to be available.
I feel that there is definitely a place in every webmaster's toolkit for a WYSIWYG HTML editor and PageMill is definitely a contender in that arena. I haven't seen Claris' version 2 of HomePage yet, but I feel sure that the two applications should compare favorably. If you do a lot of complex tables or just like to be able to see exactly what your HTML will look like then PageMill is a good solution. I know that PageMill 2.0 will find its way into my web design toolbox.
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