Insert and edit widgets
Images and galleries, YouTube videos, advanced tables and other widgets are available for free for N1ED users. You can also add your custom templates to the pallete.
Create content for smartphones, tablets and laptops
Mobile devices simulation is essential built in feature required to create correct webpages. For advanced editing there is optional Bootstrap Editor add-on.
Insert your own HTML templates
Define and use custom templates for blocks and widgets on your web pages and tune your page HTML with CodeMirror syntax highlighting.
Add widgets and edit them in the sidebar with all preferences.
Content editing with opening full screen on focus on the editor.
Different integrations available
Easy page building in your CMS
Visual configuration of your editor
Visually build responsive document structure using Bootstrap 4 widgets.
Manage files and folders on the server
Edit images and save the result on the server
Translate texts directly in the editor using one of translation services
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Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
Alice was published in 1865, three years after Charles Lutwidge Dodgson and the Reverend Robinson Duckworth rowed in a boat, on 4 July 1862 (this popular date of the "golden afternoon" might be a confusion or even another Alice-tale, for that particular day was cool, cloudy and rainy), up the Isis with the three young daughters of Henry Liddell (the Vice-Chancellor of Oxford -University and Dean of Christ Church): Lorina Charlotte Liddell (aged 13, born 1849) ("Prima" in the book's prefatory verse); Alice Pleasance Liddell (aged 10, born 1852) ("Secunda" in the prefatory verse); Edith Mary Liddell (aged 8, born 1853) ("Tertia" in the prefatory verse).
The journey began at Folly Bridge near Oxford and ended five miles away in the village of Godstow. During the trip Charles Dodgson told the girls a story that featured a bored little girl named Alice who goes looking for an adventure. The girls loved it, and Alice Liddell asked Dodgson to write it down for her. He began writing the manuscript of the story the next day, although that earliest version no longer exists. The girls and Dodgson took another boat trip a month later when he elaborated the plot to the story of Alice, and in November he began working on the manuscript in earnest.
To add the finishing touches he researched natural history for the animals presented in the book, and then had the book examined by other children—particularly the children of George MacDonald. He added his own illustrations but approached John Tenniel to illustrate the book for publication, telling him that the story had been well liked by children.
On 26 November 1864 he gave Alice the handwritten manuscript of Alice's Adventures Under Ground, with illustrations by Dodgson himself, dedicating it as "A Christmas Gift to a Dear Child in Memory of a Summer's Day". Some, including Martin Gardner, speculate that there was an earlier version that was destroyed later by Dodgson when he wrote a more elaborate copy by hand.
But before Alice received her copy, Dodgson was already preparing it for publication and expanding the 15,500-word original to 27,500 words, most notably adding the episodes about the Cheshire Cat and the Mad Hatter's Tea Party.