In the beginning, there was darkness. A simple 404 on 'freewebhostingarea.com'. And I'd said "Let there be content!" and i made a site that would've fit in the 90s. And it was fine, but could've done with a bit of work. And work it got.
Months later, I'd found GitHub Pages, and decided that the TLD 'eu5.org' was a bit shady. With this, I'd remade the site's styling and moved it to https://acbob.github.io - Now you could actually look at it without your eyes burning. After this, i changed the theming to something more sensible - a modern-style dark-theme fitting for any page.
Of-course, there are a few solutions that are rather obvious. First of all, i could've just simply linked a navigation page instead of having it there. While that would work, all the other cool sites have their own navigation bar, and not a page. Another is to make the site dynamic, where all the handling of templating could be done server-side. I did go about doing this, but found that i couldn't be bothered. Web.py is great, but i found that my way of using it violated my principle of 'Don't define behavior twice, make it a function!'.
So, to state the obvious, i went with the third version. A static site generator. That is, a program that takes in content and templates, mashes them together auto-magically, and outputs HTML files. Sort-of like a dynamic site, but it doesn't need access to a Server. This is crucial to my decision making process, as while i may be able to express my freedom with a dynamic site, i actually need that freedom to begin with (I.e Domain, VPS). And i simply either can't afford that freedom, or don't feel the need for it. What i have already is quite swanky, a service willing to give away a subdomain and a web server that will deliver contents. To ask for more is just rude.
And along with changing my setup, I again remade the website from the ground up. This time, it has SCSS! Ah, the power of Static Site Generators is amazing.