The comment section is all yours: You will be writing a calculator that can add, subtract, multiply or divide two numbers. Next comes the BODY section, with material that you wish to appear on the page.
To make the input element a button, the type attribute should be set to button. And only 10 will be displayed on the calculator screen.
The equals to function! Now the onclick attribute! You can write it yourself, or you can copy and paste from your browser to your text editor.
If you have come this far, you should grab a bottle of beer. When all the individual components are pieced together, we have a fully functional not so attractive calculator. The content for the second horizontal section should be repeated for the third and the fourth row.
You will learn how to write an HTML file containing your program, and how to load and run the file in your browser. The "Notepad" program that comes with Windows will do just fine. But things are going to be a little different for the fifth row.
Be sure to check the formatting, including capitalization, for the method you are using and update your citation, as needed. Essentially, the code contained in the onclick attribute is simply telling the web browser to display whatever value the button holds when it is clicked.
Preliminaries These are things you need to know before you get started.
Two types of inputs text and button are used here on a table within a form element and OnClick event was used to insert button values on the screen or to evaluate the numbers. Content goes between two tags and the closing one is prefixed with a slash (Note: there are some self-closing HTML tags, like image tags).
After that, I create:active (The:active pseudo selector will match when an element is being pressed down on by the mouse Cursor.) for buttons.Download