You can use Microsoft Word to create Web pages in the same way you create regular Word documents.
You can use a Web page template (template: A file or files that contain the structure and tools for shaping such elements as the style and page layout of finished files. For example, Word templates can shape a single document, and FrontPage templates can shape an entire Web site.) or save a Word document as a Web page.
By using a Web page template
When you use a Web page template, Word will make features that are not supported by your target browser unavailable so that you don't have to worry about how your formatting will look in a Web browser (Web browser: Software that interprets HTML files, formats them into Web pages, and displays them. A Web browser, such as Windows Internet Explorer, can follow hyperlinks, transfer files, and play sound or video files that are embedded in Web pages.). Add a theme (theme: A set of unified design elements that provides a look for your document by using color, fonts, and graphics.), insert link bars (link bars: A collection of graphic or text buttons representing hyperlinks to pages within your Web site and to external sites.), and use frames (frames: The named subwindow of a frames page. The frame appears in a Web browser as one of a number of window regions in which pages can be displayed. The frame can be scrollable and resizable, and it can have a border.) to make your Web pages more dynamic and engaging. To apply formatting quickly to several pages, you can attach cascading style sheets (CSS) (cascading style sheets (CSS): Declarations, either embedded in a Web page or stored in a separate .css file that is linked to a Web page, that specify the appearance of particular HTML elements.).
From an existing Word document