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Web framework for static pages


Ok. Isn't it a bit splitting of hairs to talk about static site generators
and their templates?

Wouldn't a static site generator that can create a good, usable website
with little input be desirable?

I could pick and choose CSS templates, HTML templates and write some of my
own, but that takes quite a bit of time.

Yes, my fixation on XML HTML might be a bit purist or perfectionist, but
isn't it strange that there isn't a DTD for XML HTML 5? Is it the ability
to write websites using a text editor only what makes web companies
continue the malformed input cycle, or is it legacy websites?

-Morten

Blogging at http://blogologue.com
Tweeting at https://twitter.com/blogologue
On Instagram https://instagram.com/morphexx

tir. 13. aug. 2019, 14.32 skrev Jon Ribbens via Python-list <
python-list at python.org>:

> On 2019-08-13, Morten W. Petersen <morphex at gmail.com> wrote:
> > Ideally I'd want a static site generator that makes it easy and quick to
> > create a website which is pretty, accessible, works across browsers and
> > standards compliant and doesn't freeze the browser on a low-end phone.
>
> That isn't what they do. All those requirements are to do with the
> HTML templates that you use for the site, regardless of whether it's
> a static or dynamic site.
>
> > Do you know of a XML DTD for HTML5 by the way?
>
> There isn't one. However I would very strongly recommend NOT using
> XHTML. Nobody uses XHTML and no browsers support it except inasmuch
> as they parse it by pretending it's HTML. Just use the HTML
> representation of HTML 5.
>
> I think the most commonly-used static site generator is probably
> Jekyll. It's in Ruby but that's basically irrelevant unless you're
> a Jekyll developer - as a user you just use the Liquid templating
> system, which is more-or-less identical to Django's.
> --
> https://mail.python.org/mailman/listinfo/python-list
>