In the context of law enforcement in the United States, such names are often used to refer to a corpse whose identity is unknown or unconfirmed. Secondly, such names are also often used to refer to a hypothetical everyman in other contexts, in a manner similar to “John Q. Public” or “Joe Public”. There are many variants to the above names, including “John Roe”, “Richard Roe”, “Jane Roe” and “Baby Doe”, “Janie Doe” or “Johnny Doe” (for children).
Other names such as “Joe Bloggs” or “John Smith” have sometimes been informally used as placeholders for an everyman in the UK, Australia and New Zealand; such names are seldom used in legal or police circles in the same sense as John Doe. […]
Blogging with Joe Bloggs
One could use this setup to write a blog short updates. It's best for text, but for the occasional image the recommendation is to use the loading="lazy" attribute, so images get loaded only when needed:
You might be able to use it for iframe embeds(?), but maybe just write a link to the Youtube video instead.
No-hassle systems for producing websites
Not everyone knows or wants to write HTML, so here are some CMS options:
Void (free) by Joseph Ernest
Also check bloggggg by the same author.
All of these use flat files for content, so they don’t need a database; meaning less trouble to install, backup, transfer, or fix your website. They only require PHP, available on any kind of web server.
HTML energy is all around us and in this very website.
Building websites has become complex, but the energy of HTML persists.
What makes HTML special is its simplicity.
HTML isn’t a vast language, yet you can do a lot with it.
Anyone who wants to publish on the web can write HTML.
This accessibility and ease of use is where its energy resides.
Who’s writing HTML today?