Namo also adds plenty of functionality for HTML coders. Working with Namo is straightforward if you've used a Web editor before. If you haven't, Namo ships with a good selection of wizards and more than 200 templates that you can tailor to your own needs. The designs aren't inspired, but they are free. Starting with the Site Wizard, you can build a basic site in a few minutes, then drag and drop text, images, and multimedia files onto the pages.
We found one annoying quirk with this technique, though: dragging and dropping some Microsoft Word files resulted in strange word spacing. However, if we opened the Word file and cut and pasted the text into Namo, the content appeared fine. Unfortunately, we found that many features were buried deep within drop-down menus and dialog boxes.
New to the 2006 version is the ability to add text and line art to images without having to load a separate editor--convenient for simple edits. For more complex vector graphics, you can use the included WebCanvas vector-based graphics. This vector graphics toolset is easy to grasp, making it a snap to whip up buttons and banners, and some of the tools are built into WebEditor.
A few short tutorials in the Namo folder help you get started, but the program assumes that you have a basic knowledge of Web design. Beginners should supplement the program with a good introductory design text. Namo WebEditor 2006's support Web site offers a searchable knowledge base, as well as free user forums. But you must register to access the phone support, which some users found difficult to reach even during weekday hours.