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Welcome to the MDN Learning Area. This set of articles aims to provide complete beginners to web development with all they need to start coding simple websites.
The aim of this area of MDN is not to take you from "beginner" to "expert" but to take you from "beginner" to "comfortable". From there you should be able to start making your way, learning from the rest of MDN, and other intermediate to advanced resources that assume a lot of previous knowledge.
If you are a complete beginner, web development can be challenging — we will hold your hand and provide enough detail for you to feel comfortable and learn the topics properly. You should feel at home whether you are a student learning web development (on your own or as part of a class), a teacher looking for class materials, a hobbyist, or someone who just wants to understand more about how web technologies work.
Important: The content in the Learning Area is being added to regularly. If you have questions regarding topics you'd like to see covered or feel are missing, see the Contact us section below for information on how to get in touch.
Where to start
- Complete beginner: If you are a complete beginner to web development, we'd recommend that you start by working through our Getting started with the Web module, which provides a practical introduction to web development.
- Specific questions: If you have a specific question about web development, our Common questions section may have something to help you.
- Beyond the basics: If you have a bit of knowledge already, the next step is to learn HTML and CSS in detail: start with our Introduction to HTML module and move on to our Introduction to CSS module.
Note: Our Glossary provides terminology definitions.
Note: We'll publish more core learning material in the future. Our "Advanced learning material" menu on the left points to other learning material on MDN, which isn't necessarily part of the Learning Area, but is still useful.
Random glossary entry
- Block (CSS)
- A block on a webpage is an HTML element that appears on a new line, i.e. underneath the preceding element and above the following element (commonly known as a block-level element). For example,
<p>is by default a block-level element, whereas
<a>is an inline element — you can put several links next to one another in your HTML source and they will sit on the same line as one another in the rendered output.
If you want to get in touch with us about anything, the best way is to drop us a message on our mailing lists or IRC channels. We'd like to hear from you about anything you think is wrong or missing on the site, requests for new learning topics, requests for help with items you don't understand, or anything else.
If you're interested in helping develop/improve the content, take a look at how you can help, and get in touch! We are more than happy to talk to you, whether you are a learner, teacher, experienced web developer, or someone else interested in helping to improve the learning experience.
- A great interactive site for learning programming languages from scratch.
- Basic coding theory and practice, mainly aimed at children/complete beginners.
- Interactive site with tutorials and projects to learn Web Development.
- Web Literacy Map
- A framework for entry-level web literacy & 21st Century skills, which also provides access to teaching activities sorted by category.
- Teaching activities