Web Site Robot is an easy to use Web site builder with a blog tool, shopping cart, and online photo album. It is free and does not require additional software, HTML, programming, or a hosting company. It enables secure online payments with credit cards. There is virtually unlimited storage space for HTML, documents, blogs, photos, music, videos, or any multimedia content.
|Tags||education multimedia Graphics Presentation Internet Web HTTP Servers Communications File Sharing Site Management Sound/Audio Viewers Video Office/Business Other/Nonlisted Topic Text Processing Markup HTML/XHTML Utilities Information Management Dynamic Content News/Diary|
|Operating Systems||OS Independent|
Release Notes: The Robot is now able to discover and inform UPnP routers about its presence and the need to have a NAT port available for its Web server. In most SOHO environments with UPnP enabled routers, manual configuration is not needed. The operator just installs, registers the Robot and the Web site is online effortlessly.
Release Notes: This release adds HTML and CSS validation. There are other minor formatting changes. The license has changed to Freeware.
Release Notes: This version included an easy to use blog tool that makes it possible to just type and publish with just one click. It then shows the Web site address to locate the blog. Older blogs can be edited or deleted, and older blogs are automatically archived. An unlimited number of blogs and blog groups are supported along with offline blogs that are automatically published when you are connected. Readers can choose templates as they can with the rest of the Web site.
Release Notes: More templates have been added. The template of a Web site is unchanged for a browser session, but it changes randomly from one session to the next. Chances are, a visitor may see a different look (template) for each visit. A visitor can also click on a preferred template and keep it for a week before it starts changing randomly.
Release Notes: The Robot no longer assumes that the user has read the manual, or knows how to configure its system. Instead, it guides the user by telling them the address of the Web site and instructs them to copy files into the MyWebSite folder when there is nothing to publish. A step-by-step guide is now provided on the user's Web page, showing how to configure the router to bring the Web site online.