If you are looking for Namo WebEditor, you have come to the right place. We explain what Namo WebEditor is and point you to the official download.
What is Namo WebEditor?
The Namo WebEditor is a website creation and management tool that was designed for both beginners and advanced users of website editing software. Novices still unfamiliar with the rules for writing code can make use of its simple visual editing interface, which synchronizes automatically with the HTML editor to maximize efficiency in the process.
The UI is based on a tabbed ribbon setup for optimum workflow and the interface has been made customizable as well. Through the ribbon setup, users can access layers, actions, and even objects such as hyperlinks with a single click and simply drag and drop them from the ribbon and into the visual editing window, placing them right where they want them to be on the website in the WYGISWYS interface. The ribbon also allows manual webpage rearrangement, as it displays the order in a tree that users can edit through drag and drop again.
Web authors will also be able to test their sites’ browser compatibility beforehand using the Cross Browser Support function. Another feature tests and previews site compatibility with mobile devices and a “source validator” inspects code automatically.
Download Namo WebEditor from the developer
File.org does not provide software hosting. We send you directly to the developer's site, to make sure you download the latest, original version of the program.
File types supported by Namo WebEditor
Our users primarily use Namo WebEditor to open these file types:
About file types supported by Namo WebEditor
File.org aims to be the go-to resource for file type- and related software information. We spend countless hours researching various file formats and software that can open, convert, create or otherwise work with those files.
If you have additional information about which types of files Namo WebEditor can process, please do get in touch - we would love hearing from you.
Last updated: : June 1, 2014