Article ID: KB101154
FrontPage allows you to create a Navigation Structure for your web site,
which is what's displayed when you go to
Navigation View. Navigation View essentially shows the organization of your web site.
While creating a Navigation Structure is not required for every web site, pages
will need to be in your Navigation Structure in order for FrontPage Link Bars and Page Banners to show up. You may add pages to the Navigation Structure by dragging a page from the Folder List into the right pane of Navigation View.
FrontPage uses certain terminology to describe the different page levels:
The pages that are on the very top level are your Top Level pages.
When you insert navigation bars, you may insert a bar with buttons that will
always refer to these top level pages. You will probably want to put pages that
will be frequently accessed here, or perhaps pages that define the main sections
of your web site. Another useful category of pages are the child pages directly
underneath the "home" (default.htm) page. You may specify a navigation bar on
every page that refers to these pages.
The level of pages directly beneath a page is the Child Level of the
The level above a page is the Parent Level of the page. The page in
the Parent Level that is directly connected to the page is the Parent Page.
In this example, the Home page is the parent page.
The pages next to the page are known as Same Level pages. They must
all be coming from the same parent page, however. In this example, the Same
Level pages also happen to be the Child Pages under home.
These pages are not on the same level.
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