skEdit is a text editor for Macintosh. One really nice feature is the integration with Subversion version control system built-in. It also includes support for languages beyond HTML and is very customizable.
Score: 150 / 48%
SeaMonkey is the Mozilla project all-in-one Internet application suite. It includes a web browser, email and newsgroup client, IRC chat client, and composer — the web page editor. One of the nice things about using SeaMonkey is that you have the browser built-in already so testing is a breeze. Plus it's a free WYSIWYG editor with an embedded FTP to publish your web pages.
Score: 139 / 45%
13. Taco HTML Edit
Score: 138 / 45%
Espresso is a fancy code editor for Macintosh. It offers many of the features that a good code editor has, but I couldn’t determine if it has an HTML validator built-in. It also has hooks into the CSS editor CSSedit, which can give you great CSS websites.
Score: 136 / 44%
Amaya is the W3C web editor. It also acts as a web browser. It validates the HTML as you build your page, and since you can see the tree structure of your web documents, it can be very useful for learning to understand the DOM and how your documents look in the document tree. It has a lot of features that most web designers won’t ever use, but if you’re worried about standards and you want to be 100% sure that your pages work with the W3C standards, this is a great editor to use.
Score: 135 / 44%
At first glance RapidWeaver appears to be a WYSIWYG editor, but there is a lot to surprise you. I created a site with a large photo gallery, a blog, and two stand-alone web pages in about 15 minutes. These included images and fancy formatting. This is a great program for newcomers to web design. You get started quickly and advance to more complicated pages including PHP. It doesn't validate HTML that you hand code and I couldn't figure out how to add an external link in one of the WYSIWYG pages. There is also a large user-base with lots of plugins to get more support for advanced features including HTML5, ecommerce, Google sitemaps, and more.
Score: 133 / 43%
Contribute is a WYSIWYG editor for people who have no interest or need to learning HTML. It can connect directly to a blog to give you more editing features or to an existing website to manage the pages there. Contribute works best when working with a site created using Dreamweaver templates. Contribute also provides version control and authoring information that is not included in Dreamweaver. Contribute can also edit XML files and has built-in ecommerce functions to add simple shopping carts and stores to your website.
Score: 130 / 42%
BBEdit is one of the most popular web editors for the Macintosh. It is easy to use and has a lot of great features. It's a text editor, so if you need WYSIWYG it won't work well for you, but if you’re looking for a powerful text HTML editor, you need look no further. And one of the things I like best about BBEdit and Bare Bones software (the makers of BBEdit) is that they have a sense of humor. I agree with their tagline: BBEdit “It doesn’t suck.”
Score: 129 / 42%
KompoZer is a good WYSIWYG editor. It is based on the popular Nvu editor — only it is called an “unofficial bug-fix release.” KompoZer was conceived by some people who really liked Nvu, but were fed up with the slow release schedules and poor support. So they took it over and released a less buggy version of the software. Ironically, there hasn't been a new release of KompoZer since 2007.
Score: 127 / 41%