The header above is an h1 element.
The headings below are respectively h2, h3, hn elements, which may be used for any form of page-level header which falls below the hn+1 header in a document hierarchy. More than one may be used per page.
- This is what an unordered list item looks like
Unordered list items can be nested
- Like this one
Or to an unfinite number of sub-levels
- Like this one
- Or that one
- It can also contain long sentences, and it will wrap outside of the list item's bullet
A paragraph (from the Greek paragraphos, "to write beside" or "written beside") is a self-contained unit of a discourse in writing dealing with a particular point or idea. A paragraph consists of one or more sentences. Though not required by the syntax of any language, paragraphs are usually an expected part of formal writing, used to organize longer prose.
All inline text elements are styled within groots:
For example, this is a text link.
Strong is used to indicate strong importance
This text has added emphasis
The b element is stylistically different text from normal text, without any special importance
The i element is text that is set off from the normal text
The u element is text with an unarticulated, though explicitly rendered, non-textual annotation
This text is deleted and
This text has a strikethrough
Subscript for things like H2O
This small text is small for for fine print, etc.
Keybord input: Cmd
This text is a short inline quotation
This is a citation
The dfn element indicates a definition.
The mark element indicates a highlight
This is what inline code looks like.
This is sample output from a computer program
The variable element, such as x = y
Structural typographic elements are used to provide a more contextual and semantic display of informations. They are: