For an "average" audience, transparancies marked * may be skipped to save time. The right-hand column indicates what sort of a transparency it is. "screen" means a screen dump of a W3 browser. "points" means a hypertext outline. "example" means something out on the net.
1 Opening "Let's Share What we Know" logo 	(picture)	f

2 Overview 					(points)	f

3  What is the World-Wide Web? 			(points)	f

4   W3 Concepts 				(points)	f
4.1	Universal Readership 			(cartoon)	f
4.2	Basic Hypertext 			(diagram)	f
4.3	Text Searches 				(diagram)	f*
4.4	Client-Server Model 			(diagram)	f
4.5	Format Negotiation 			(points)	f

5  Protocols 					(points)	f
5.1	URL					(points)	f
5.2	HTTP 					(diagram)	f
5.2	HTML					(points)	f

6    W3 Software				(points)	f

6.1	Cello for Windows			(screen dump)	f
6.2	Serving existing data			(diagram)	f

7    Guided Tour: Overview 			(points)	f

7.1	Guided Tour:  Types of server 		(pointers)	f*
7.1.1	    A newsgroup				(example)	*

7.2	Guided Tour:  What can be done 		(pointers)	f

7.2.1	    Banska Bystrica 			(screen, orig )	f
7.2.2	    Enhanced unix man page		(example)	f*
7.2.3	    The NCSA list 			(pointers)	*
7.3	Guided Tour: Finding our way 		(points)	f

7.3.1	    A custom home page: CERN 		(example)
7.3.2	    The Virtual Library 		(example, screen )f
7.3.3	    The catalogue by server type 	(example)	*
7.3.4	    Using Indexes: The WAIS directory 	(example)	*

8  The Future 					(points)	f

8.1	Directions 				(points)	f
8.1.1	    Publishing				(points)	f*
8.1.2	    Collaborative work			(points)	f*
8.2	Protocol enhancements 			(points)	f*
8.3	Software Wish list 			(example)	*
8.4	Document Existing Practice to RFC level (points)	*
8.5	Maintenance of the web 			(points)	*

9  Getting Started				(screen)	f
10 The Open Book				(cartoon)	f*
Tim BL