The TES website reaches the grand old age of three at BETT 2000. Regular users know that we have come a long way since then.
The addition of the TES jobs database in 1998, and TES Online's own microsite last summer, were natural steps in the evolution of a service that now attracts tens of thousands of users each week.
One thing you can be sure of is that we won't stop changing. If you've logged on to the site since the beginning of term, you'll have noticed the shiny new home page and simplified navigation - the aim being to ensure that all the popular features are never more than a click away wherever you are on the site.
This is a small first step in our plans to make the site more accessible and responsive resource forthe all the different interest groups who make up the TES readership.
There's also going to be more original content - a good proportion of it (we hope) supplied by you. There'll be more material complementing features in the print editions of The TES and its magazines - and new areas, including live online question and answer sessions with education luminaries, and free-to-download strategic resource packs.
You can get a taste of what we're planning by checking out Lynne Taylor's Assessment Management pages in the online version of this edition of TES Online. Here's a feature that will build up into a self-contained online resource over five months.
Check out the online TES Online now at: www.tes.c o.ukonline