HTML Handout

This document accompanies the HTML for the English Major tutorial. To best use this handout, view its source and compare it to your browser's rendering. If you are using a graphical browser, such as Microsoft Internet Explorer, Netscape Navigator, the AOL Browser, Opera, or Mozilla, look for an option in the "View" menu that says something like "Source," "View Source," or "Source Code," and select it. Then, use your mouse (or, on a PC, hold the Alt key down and press the Tab key) to toggle between the window showing the source code and the window showing the browser. In most setups, you can also print the source code from the window that displays it. Then you will have a paper handout and can compare it to the browser's rendering of the code. The text of this paragraph is enclosed in the tags for the paragraph (or p) element.

Paragraph

Top-Level Header

Sub-Header

Sub-Sub-Header

Sub-Sub-Sub-Header

Rather Lowly Sub-Header
Humblest of Headers
  1. List item inside ordered (numbered or lettered) list
  2. Another list item
  3. An item containing a sub-list
    1. First item in the sub-list
    2. Second item in the sub-list
  4. Back to the main list for a last item
Caption for a table
Header for first column Header for second column Header for third column
Header for second row Data for cell in second row, second column Data for cell in second row, third column
Header for third row Data for cell in third row, second column Data for cell in third row, third column

Block quotation

Image (enclosed in paragraph): This document is written in valid XHTML 1.0 Strict!

Horizontal Rule:


Each item in this paragraph ends in a forced line break:
Emphatic text
Strong text
Title citation
Foreign expression: Magnifique!
Technical term: hypertext
Language specimen: I might could ought do that
Link
Abbreviation: Ave.
Acronym: HTML
The above items could be placed in a list item, table data cell, or division instead of a paragraph, but they must be placed inside some container element.
(The misuse of the term acronym is built into the HTML specification.)

Division, containing a span These two are most useful with a class attribute corresponding to a Cascading Style Sheets class selector and its class style definition.

This page copyright © Amittai Aviram 2002. Version: Thursday, October 17, 2002 10/17/2002.