Now that you know what your site is going to be about and who it is for, you are ready to pinpoint what it will contain. Everyone around you is starting to get ideas, and some of them may even have a mental image of what the site should look like. You need to harness this creative energy and channel it into a productive process. You already have an agreement on the goals and audience, and you will be using the process that everyone is familiar with by now" (Shiple, 2008, pg. 3). The purpose of this paper is to read through Lesson 3, and carry out as many of the recommended activities as possible.This section of the tutorial deals with site content. The first step is to identify the content of the site, as well as its functional requirements. Next will be to group and label the content and then to add the content and functions to the design document (Shiple, 2008).The author describes several different types of content: dynamic, functional, static, and transactional. He also describes various types of functional requirements that the site will need to have. These include pages for members to log on, pages for users to sign up for newsletters, and other pages that contain forms or are needed for transactions to take place. After the list is created by the lead manager on the project, it should be combined with the lists compiled by everyone else and perfected (Shiple, 2008).The next step is to organize. "Order out of chaos - that's what this step is all about. Here you organize the
content and define the basis for the site's structure.