There are linkages between remedial programs that can help you check if your links are broken
2. Check GUI design.
3. Try spelling and grammar for the content.
4. Sources of check page are consistent.
Again depending on the page, it may not be essential, but it can be suggested to those designed to use a cascading style sheet to easily maintain a consistent style across pages.
5. Title bar check message.
6. Status bar check message.
7. Scroll bars present on the page.
8. Browser Compatibility (Web Explorer and Netscape)
IE and FireFox. Ironically, Netscape 8 has four modes, now that I can swicth between using the Gecko rendering engine of Firefox and IE rendering engine that is included with every Windows operating process. It is cold and will save you time.
9. Changing your browser settings from Web Explorer Tools -> Web Options --->
10. Advanced tab?
11. Alter font for browser and font size for the browser.
12. Changing any privacy option from the menu Tools -> Web Options.
13. Images are present
14. In accordance with W3C standards WRT labels. "
That is a gigantic issue, but I can touch it. Every HTML document should indicate to the browser on the DTD that has been developed using. Things like
Each version of the DTD has different rules. Some frames do not permit others, etc. You must learn what the DTD is supposed to use and what is not supposed to use. Only the best web designers have memorized the different DTD. Fortunately, the W3C has made a page to validate your pages for you at https://validator.w3.org/
After your page through passes that you will get a document listing the errors and information. Although most rendering engines will ignore the errors and display the page "correctly", can cause more problems down the road when editing the page. You can discuss these things with your web designer.