It is a little known fact that science has determined the simple Web page (also known as an HTML document) is in fact an organic life form. The vast proliferation of web documents in the public domain should be enough to prove to anyone that web documents are reproducing. No one has determined if the web pages are animal or vegetable yet, and any conclusive evidence should be sent somewhere to someone. Unfortunately, it isn't clear whom you should send this evidence to.
There are many netters who wonder at the term WebMaster. This is because many web pages start wild. A WebMaster is someone who has trained long hours for the difficult task of bringing rampaging web pages under control. Webmasters frequently keep some tame web pages available as role models for new pages brought into their care. It can take weeks or even months for a new page to be tamed and readied for viewing by the general public.
Frequently, after the pages are tamed, they are left under the control of the WebMaster for some time, which means that the WebMaster must also be a page keeper.
Many sites have yet to understand how overfeeding a page can render it useless. Too many animations, too much embedded information and people get bored with waiting for the web page to waddle its way down to the browser. Some web pages are dependent on their looks to inform people. These pages are useless to many who refuse to see the picture and wish for some text based information to be passed their way.
The other things certain sites depend on is using all of the latest and greatest bells and whistles on their web page. Unfortunately, unlike normal bells and whistles, the ones on a web page generally require that those who wish to view the page to download something to their computer. Worse, they may well have a difficult time finding and getting the new items, therefore never properly visit the web page that requires them.
Then there are those demanding web pages. They want the user to have a particular browser, set a certain screen size, use certain fonts or they promise not to look very good. Web pages should be willing to conform, or at least try to conform, to any viewing situation. People may have their own strong opinions of what fonts, sizes, and browsers they like best. Such people will resent the demands of the web page and will avoid that page in future.