Course Title: Create web pages with multimedia

Part B: Course Detail

Teaching Period: Term1 2011

Course Code: ISYS7058C

Course Title: Create web pages with multimedia

School: 320T Design (TAFE)

Campus: Brunswick Campus

Program: C5230 - Diploma of Graphic Design

Course Contact : Murray Chapman

Course Contact Phone: +61 3 9925 9438

Course Contact

Name and Contact Details of All Other Relevant Staff

Nominal Hours: 50

Regardless of the mode of delivery, represent a guide to the relative teaching time and student effort required to successfully achieve a particular competency/module. This may include not only scheduled classes or workplace visits but also the amount of effort required to undertake, evaluate and complete all assessment requirements, including any non-classroom activities.

Pre-requisites and Co-requisites


Course Description

This unit addresses the tools and parameters to produce and distribute web pages.

National Codes, Titles, Elements and Performance Criteria

National Element Code & Title:

ICPMM65DA Create web pages with multimedia


1. Identify the tools and parameters of web page design

Performance Criteria:

1.1 The uses of HTML on and off the Internet are described
1.2 Principles of design and navigation are correctly applied to the context of web page viewing
1.3 Differences between page layout languages versus document content description are outlined
1.4 File types for images and other data are chosen to suit the intended viewing environment
1.5 HTML specifications and extension types are named and a suitable HTML level or DTD is chosen
for the current task
1.6 Types of web authoring software are identified and selected in accordance with type of authoring task and workplace procedures


2. Produce web pages

Performance Criteria:

2.1 Images, sound, and other referenced files are sourced and optimised for download and display
2.2 Web-authoring, conversion, or test editing software is used to prepare pages incorporating text with images and video, sound, scripts or programming, according to design brief
2.3 Completed HTML pages are saved to hard disk with appropriate file names
2.4 Raw HTML is checked for obvious redundancies and omissions, and enhanced if necessary with recent HTML extensions, ALT tags, etc


3. Validate and prepare for distribution

Performance Criteria:

3.1 Pages are validated with suitable syntax parsing and rules checking software
3.2 HTML is corrected in response to validation reports until clean validation is achieved at chosen level
3.3 Pages and associated files are uploaded to server or transferred to other media and prepared
for access
3.4 External links are checked for functionality in their final location

Learning Outcomes

Details of Learning Activities

A series of activities will be conducted covering basic skills in the first 9 weeks of the subject, followed by 2 practical projects.
The learning will take place in the computer lab using industry software.

Teaching Schedule

1 Orientation - no class
2 Subject overview - introduction to a basic HTML document
3 Web typography 1 - exercise
Design page layout mockup in photoshop
4 Web typography 2 - exercise
Create page layout in HTML & CSS
5Public holiday 
6 Web typography 3 - exercise
Finish layout
7 Grids/page construction - exercise
Creat page layout using DIV’s & floats
8 Navigation - exercise
Create a menu with CSS roll overs
9 Web imagery - exercise
Optimise images for the web in Photoshop
10 Project 1
Email newsletter in HTML & CSS
11 Project 1
12 AG Ideas
13Project 1 submission
Project 2 Folio website in HTML & CSS
14 Project 2
15 Project 2
16Project 2 validate website with W3C validator1,2,3
17Project 2 upload website to a server and delegate domain name

Learning Resources

Prescribed Texts


Designing with Web Standards, 2nd edition, Jeffrey Zeldman, New Riders Press, 2003

Other Resources

Overview of Assessment

Assessment for this unit will include some or all of the following tools;
2 x projects
Students will be tutored with a verbal and/or written evaluation of their progress, within class time.
A final assessment of Competency Achieved or Not Yet Competent will be given at the end of the course when students will submit all completed work.
To be deemed competent students must satisfactorily complete all Learning Elements and related Performance Criteria.
Grading will be offered in addition to, and after, competency based assessment.

Assessment Tasks

1 minor practical project (email newsletter) 25%
1 major practical project (folio website) 75%

Assessment Matrix

Grade Table
CHD    Competency with High Distinction

CDI    Competency with Distinction

CC    Competency with Credit

CA    Competency Achieved

NYC    Not Yet Competent

Other Information

Employability skills are “embedded” in the units of competency in your program. This means that you will be able to develop these skills as part of your learning, and when you demonstrate that you are competent in your particular job skills and knowledge, you are also demonstrating that you have developed relevant employability skills.
For more information about Employability Skills please refer to the Program Guide.

The major learning experience involves studio based exercises, demonstration and production. It is strongly advised that students attend all sessions in order to engage in the required learning activities, ensuring the maximum opportunity to gain the competency.

Late submissions and single item extensions
In all courses marks are deducted for late submission unless Special Consideration or an Application for Extension is sought. If a student feels they may miss a deadline for a single item submission they may negotiate an extension with their teacher. They must negotiate the extension by the due date of submission. They must complete the Application for Extension form available for the Administration Office on level 1 B515. (This does not apply where there are a number of missed submissions due to general difficulties – see Special Consideration).

Cover Sheet for Submissions
All students must complete a submission cover sheet for ever piece of submitted work. This signed sheet acknowledges they are aware of the plagiarism implications noted below. Plagiarism is the presentation of the work, idea or creation of another person as though it is your own. It is a form of cheating and is a very serious academic offence that may lead to expulsion from the University. Plagiarised material can be drawn from, and presented in, written, graphic and visual form, including electronic data and oral presentation. Plagiarism occurs when the origin of the material used is not appropriately cited. Is also occurs through enabling plagiarism, which is the act of assisting or allowing another person to plagiarise or to copy your own work. Please make sure you consider this carefully in completing all your work and assessments in this course and if you are unsure about whether you might have plagiarised, seek help from your teacher.

Work not seen in progress
If a student hands in any work that the teacher has never seen in class or discussed with the student prior to the submission, the teacher can refuse to assess the work on the basis of authentication issues. Course guide is subject to change in relation to project variations.

Course Overview: Access Course Overview