Creating HTML-based presentations
Show and Tell in HTML
You can whip up great-looking HTML-based presentations that run in a regular browser using just a text editor.
When you need to create a presentation or slides for your talk, LibreOffice Impress may seem like an obvious choice. Indeed, it's a powerful tool that lets you build rather advanced presentations. In certain situations, however, the Impress functionality is overkill, and something more lightweight and straightforward might be a much better tool for the job. Enter the wonderful world of tools for creating HTML-based presentations that run in a regular browser.
These tools have several advantages compared with a full-blown presentation application like LibreOffice Impress. For starters, you can create slick presentations using nothing but your favorite text editor then run your presentation in any modern browser, so you are not tied to a specific application. Basic HTML and CSS skills are all you need to create swanky presentations, and you don't have to fiddle with myriad features and options to achieve the desired result. Of course, HTML-based presentations have their limitations, but in most cases, they are perfectly adequate for illustrating points or conveying a message. Quite a few lightweight tools are available for creating HTML-based presentations, and in this article, I will help you to choose the one that meets your specific needs.
The Big presentation tool  is actually pretty small, and it consists of only three files: the
big.css stylesheet that controls presentation style properties, the
Buy this article as PDF
Should you trust an online service to store your online passwords?
New B+ board lets you build cool things without the complication of a powered USB hub.
Redmond rushes in to root out alleged malware haven.
New initiative will bring futuristic virtual reality effects to the web surfing experience.
Dyreza malware launches a man-in-the-middle attack that compromises SSL.
New cloud combines worldwide access with local attention to data security.
A first cousin of the recent Heartbleed attack affects EAP-based wireless and peer-to-peer authentication.
FOSS community acts to protect freedom of choice for laptop devices.
Quintessential open source browser shores up its market share with a step toward the proprietary dark side.
Authorities in 16 countries take action against users of the imfamous BlackShades malware tool.