None of the CoffeeCup websites above are my serious web responsibilities, as I maintain several websites that require PHP and are on other host providers.
I am afraid my comments in another post show a negative attitude toward CoffeeCup and its software. Let me explain further.
I have purchased and installed most of the CoffeeCup software application programs that were ever offered. They are all up-to-date with the latest versions. My most recent purchase was RSD.
I developed and maintain four websites that are written in a Context Management System (CMS). I don't get paid for them as I have no business. I have converted two of them to "responsive" versions with a third awaiting some approval from the owner of the host account and some changes needed from his host provider. These are my "serious" websites. I have another personal host account on another provider which I use as a web development and test platform for a variety of websites written with different web design tools.
I have used HTML Editor for additional pages added to the serious CMS sites before they were made responsive. Lately I have used Web Form Builder forms enclosed in a frame and RLM to make auxiliary web pages for these sites. These auxiliary pages do not have the same theme and structure as the other menu-addressable pages of the website. I will use RSD instead of RLM to make future auxiliary pages where needed.
This last week I made several responsive websites and posted them in various threads on the RSD forum. All of them were done as an exercise. I learned a great deal about using RSD in developing these websites. These websites were all added in folders under my free site: http://toms-site.coffeecup.com
. Check my other posts for locations of these websites.
RSD is a great and powerful tool for making "serious" responsive HTML websites. However, I like to use a CMS for websites because menu changes, for example, can be propagated on all
pages without any additional work and because all page changes can be made online without having to upload page files. The drawback is that PHP and mySQL must be used for these sites.
Anyway, sorry, Scott, for the long editorial as you have always been most helpful, but I didn't want CoffeeCup to be offended in any way by my previous comments.