A job interview typically precedes the hiring decision and is used to evaluate the candidate. The job interview is considered one of the most useful tools for evaluating potential employees. It demands significant resources from the employer, yet has been demonstrated to be notoriously unreliable in identifying the optimal person for the job. An interview also allows the candidate to assess the corporate culture and demands of the job.
Interview questions come in many forms and serve many different purposes. Some are used to get to know you, while others are used to gather information. Technical interview questions are used to test your logic, reasoning, and problem-solving skills. The key to answering these types of questions is to relax and to not over-think. They are most common in interviews that involve getting a job that will require you to come to draw logical conclusions on a daily basis. Computers and sciences areas will have these types of technical questions.
Typically, technical interview questions don’t have a right or wrong answer. The interviewer is interested in your logic skills and the thought process that you go through on the way. Your communication and analytical skills are what this part of the interview is about. The best way to approach technical interview questions is to engage in a dialogue with your interviewer. There is no way to know what sort of question may come your way, but the best way to prepare is to practice doing riddles and brainteasers to keep your skills sharp. Know the field you are entering well so that the technical questions are not to difficult to answer. Make sure your logic skills are fine-tuned, and you will do well with the job interview. Management positions, for example, require quick but complete thought processes and good interpersonal skills.
Technical interview questions are usually logic questions, which include probability questions. It is helpful to have the ability to do basic mental math with decent multiplication, estimation, and division skills for some of these questions. This is because sometimes they will require you to give an estimation that is at least near the actual answer so that the interviewer can see that you are capable of reaching this type of answer. Common starter jobs, for example, working a cash register, will have technical interview questions that pertain to customer service and how to handle an unhappy customer. You should also be able to make change without using the cash register’s answer just in case there is a malfunction with the equipment.
Technical interviews are generally used to assess candidates for technical or specialist graduate job positions such as web development. In this article, I shall discuss the top 40 HTML interview questions that you can encounter in almost every web development technical interview.
HTML5 Technical Interview Questions
In computing, HyperText Markup Language (HTML) is a markup language designed for the creation of web pages with hypertext and other information to be displayed in a web browser. HTML is used to structure information denoting certain text as headings, paragraphs, lists and so on and can be used to describe, to some degree, the appearance and semantics of a document. Here are the top HTML interview questions to expect.
1. What do you know about tags and what are they?
2. What kind of things must you be wary of when designing or developing for multilingual sites?
3. Explain what HTML is?
4. Explain you change the number type in the middle of a list?
5. Why did you get into coding, programming,
6. Do all HTML tags come in pairs?
7. Which are the most common lists that can be applied during page designing?
8. Explain briefly how you insert a comment in HTML?
9. What is the use of using alternative text in image mapping?
10. Can attribute values be set to anything or are there specific values that they accept?
11. Does every character display properly on all systems?
12. How do you create links to sections within the same page?
13. How do you insert a copyright symbol on a browser page?
14. If you see a web address on a magazine, to which web page does it point?
15. Is there any way to keep list elements straight in an HTML file?
16. What is image map?
17. What is the advantage of collapsing white space?
18. Do older HTML files work on newer browsers?
19. What is hyperlink or How to create link in HTML?
20. Does a hyperlink apply to text only?
21. How do you create multicolored text in a webpage?
22. If the user’s operating system does not support the needed character, how can the symbol be represented?
23. What are style sheets?
24. Which bullet types are available?
25. What is the advantage of grouping several checkboxes together?
26. Why are there both numerical and named character entity values?
27. Can a single text link point to two different web pages?
28. Can you change the color of bullets?
29. Do <th> tags always need to come at the start of a row or column?
30. How do you create a link that will connect to another web page when clicked?
31. How do you create a text on a web page that will allow you to send an email when clicked?
32. How is it possible to set specific colors for table borders?
33. What are applets?
34. What are the limits of the text field size?
35. What if there is no text between the tags or if a text was omitted by mistake? Will it affect the display of the HTML file?
36. What is a marquee? Explain in briefly.
37. What is the distinction between the directory and menu lists and the unordered list?
38. What is the relationship between the border and rule attributes? Explain in details?
39. What other ways can be used to align images and wrap text?
40. What will happen if you overlap sets of tags?
These are the commonly asked questions. Note that competence and compatibility are the two key factors in a decision to hire and it’s true that companies tend to take on people that they like. If you are able to talk to them as a knowledgeable equal (or superior) in a subject that they know and like talking about, you build the all-important ‘rapport’ with your interviewer as you talk about common problems you’ve both met and solved. As the rapport builds, so do your chances of being offered the job!
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