In today's cut-throat world where time is money, you cannot afford to spend months on designing a website. By using a website template you can jump start your website in a matter of few days, as soon as you are ready with your content and image bank. The faster turnaround time will help you get an edge over competition.
Another way that you can customize your template is by editing the blog's template file. You can access the template file by going to Layout -> Edit HTML. Blogger would probably be more accurate naming the link "Edit XML", since that's what you're actually editing. What you'll find in the template file are some variable definitions, some CSS style definitions, and finally the body of the blog page, which contains a bunch of XML tags that look something like this:
Joomla templates define the layout and style of your website. They come in two different formats: front end templates and back end templates. Front end templates will define the layout and style of the side of the website that your visitors will see. Back end templates will define the layout and style of what the administrator, super administrator, editor and the alike will see when they log in to make upgrades and changes to the visitor side of the website.
Email template designs are visually appealing for your emails, but making one from scratch could become a pretty laborious job specially if you have other things to do. One method for going around the "laborious, start from scratch" problem of making your own templates is by using free templates available online as springboards for your own email template design.
However unless you are an experienced web developer, you will often find templates you downloaded from these template websites hard to edit. All programmers and web developers know it is often harder to learn another programmer's code than building new code. And often a website template which looks great in preview mode contains code from multiple source with different coding style, makes it even harder to understand and edit.
Some workpieces are too small to rout safely if they are sandwiched between a workbench and template. For instance to taper legs for a coffee table you can build a template that holds the workpiece in place with toggle clamps. Guide blocks can be used to position the side and end of the leg leaving enough room behind them to clamp the template upside down to a workbench edge. To get a smooth taper, the guide blocks must be secured at the desired angle in relation to the edge of the template. As the router follows the edge, it cuts the taper angle of the blocks in the leg.
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