Introduction Welcome to Tizag.com's HTML Tutorial! Here you will learn the basics of HyperText Markup Language (HTML), so that you may design your own web pages like the one you are viewing right now! HTML is not a programming language, but rather a markup language. If you already know XML, HTML will be a snap for you to learn. We urge you not to attempt to blow through this tutorial in one sitting. If you are new to HTML and haven't read through our Beginner's Tutorial, please take a few minutes to complete that tutorial before moving on. Creating an HTML document is easy. HTML hasn't been around for many years. Here are some important facts about why web pages are so useful! They are a low-cost and easy way to spread information to a large audience. Throughout this tutorial, we will be using several terms that are unique to HTML. Tag - Used to tag or "mark-up" pieces of text. Report a Bug or Comment on This Lesson - Your input is what keeps Tizag improving with time!
HTML reference - HTML (HyperText Markup Language) This HTML reference describes all elements and attributes of HTML, including global attributes that apply to all elements. HTML element reference This page lists all the HTML elements. HTML attribute reference Elements in HTML have attributes; these are additional values that configure the elements or adjust their behavior in various ways to meet the criteria the users want. Global attributes Global attributes may be specified on all HTML elements, even those not specified in the standard. Link types In HTML, the following link types indicate the relationship between two documents, in which one links to the other using an <a>, <area>, or <link> element. View all pages tagged "HTML"... Join the Web layout community Document Tags and Contributors
HTML elements reference - HTML: Hypertext Markup Language This page lists all the HTML elements, which are created using tags. They are grouped by function to help you find what you have in mind easily. An alphabetical list of all elements is provided in the sidebar on every element's page as well as this one. Main root Metadata contains information about the page. Sectioning root Content sectioning Content sectioning elements allow you to organize the document content into logical pieces. Text content Use HTML text content elements to organize blocks or sections of content placed between the opening <body> and closing </body> tags. Inline text semantics Use the HTML inline text semantic to define the meaning, structure, or style of a word, line, or any arbitrary piece of text. HTML supports various multimedia resources such as images, audio, and video. Embedded content In addition to regular multimedia content, HTML can include a variety of other content, even if it's not always easy to interact with. SVG and MathML Scripting Demarcating edits Forms
DOM4 W3C Last Call Working Draft This version: Latest published version: Latest editor's draft: Bug tracker: file a bug (open bugs) Previous version: Editors: Anne van Kesteren, Mozilla (Upstream WHATWG version) Aryeh Gregor, Mozilla (Upstream WHATWG version) Ms2ger, Mozilla (Upstream WHATWG version) Alex Russell, Google Robin Berjon, W3C Copyright © 2014 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio, Beihang), Some Rights Reserved: this document is dual-licensed, CC-BY and W3C Document License. Abstract DOM defines a platform-neutral model for events and document nodes. Status of This Document This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. This document is published as a snapshot of the DOM Living Standard. This document was published by the HTML Working Group as a Last Call Working Draft. Table of Contents Goals This specification standardizes the DOM. The term An
Learn HTML and CSS: An Absolute Beginner's Guide This article was written in 2009 and remains one of our most popular posts. If you’re keen to learn more about HTML and CSS, you may find this recent article on the future of HTML of great interest. So, you’re ready to take the plunge and begin to learn how to build your own web pages and sites? Fantastic! This information is an excerpt from my recently released book, Build Your Own Web Site The Right Way Using HTML & CSS, 2nd edition. In the following pages, I’ll show you how to set up your computer — be it PC or Mac — so that you’re ready to build a site. Then, we’ll meet XHTML and walk through the details of how to structure a web page correctly. Finally, we’ll turn to the topic of Cascading Style Sheets, which we’ll use to change the way elements of your web page look. Don’t worry if some of these terms are unfamiliar — this excerpt, like the book itself, assumes that you have no knowledge about building web pages. Chapter 1. Note: Planning, Schmanning The Basic Tools You Need
HTML5 This specification defines the 5th major version, second minor revision of the core language of the World Wide Web: the Hypertext Markup Language (HTML). In this version, new features continue to be introduced to help Web application authors, new elements continue to be introduced based on research into prevailing authoring practices, and special attention continues to be given to defining clear conformance criteria for user agents in an effort to improve interoperability. This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. Other documents may supersede this document. A list of current W3C publications and the latest revision of this technical report can be found in the W3C technical reports index at This document was published by the Web Platform Working Group as a W3C Recommendation for HTML 5.2 that would obsolete the HTML 5.1 Recommendation. This document was produced by a group operating under the W3C Patent Policy.
HTML Tutorial Hello. My name is Joe and I'm going to give you a few simple lessons on how to make a Web Page. You'll be happy to learn that it's really pretty simple. Let's get started. Another tool you'll need is a web browser to view your web pages. If you use a service such as AOL or MSN your browser is whatever you use to browse web pages. Speaking of which, if you're using an online service such as AOL, MSN etc, you can still easily make a web page using these tutorials. With that out of the way I can say with confidence that you are less than 5 minutes away from making your first web page!
HTML Help and Tutorial for Kids How does a Web page work? Well, the odds are you're sitting at your computer looking at this Web page through a browser. Most likely you're using a browser called Microsoft Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Opera, Firefox, or Safari. It doesn't matter which browser you use, as long as you're happy with it. What is HTML? What is a URL? What do I need to get started? Editor: an editor is basically just a place to type in your HTML code so that you can send the file to your Web host.
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