This is a document that demonstrates many of the basic features of HTML. You can use the "View / Source" option of your browser to see how the different effects have been created using HTML.
Wrapped in <HEAD> </HEAD>.
Wrapped in <BODY> </BODY>.
An address can be expressed using linebreaks:
The HTML Institute
45 General Square
Markup, LA 70462
A blockquote is used to mark extended text quoted from another source:
Nick stood up. The railroad tracks, where he could see them curve off in the distance, disappeared in a heavy mist. He lost his fishing pole, the sandwiches he had taken from Seney, the knife he had found on the streets of Cadillac, and all hope that he'd make it to Two Heart before dark.
Lists can be:
A HTML document consists of
A definition list, or glossary has these parts:
______ / | / | | | _________/ | | *NYCD / N e w Y o r k | |______________ | |_ | \__| _____ |_____|
Note that you can have a link in preformatted text.
Examples (physical styles):
Examples (semantic styles):
You can include inline graphics in a document:
You can create an anchor on an inline graphic:
Use the Alt="HTML Station LOGO" attribute within the link to provide a string for non-graphic browsers to display in place of the logo.
Some sample entities:
< for < (Less than)
> for > (Greater than)
& for & (Ampersand)
" for " (Double quotation mark)
© for © (Copyright)
¥ for ¥ (Yen)
£ for £ (Pounds)
For more entities, see:
For more information, see the HTML Station at: https://johndecember.com/html/