To use any of the following HTML tags, simply select the HTML code you'd like and copy and paste it into your web page. Tag. Name. Code Example. Browser. Rather than use physical tags to style your HTML pages, you should use style sheets. HTML Elements. Remember the HTML example from the previous page. Starting with HTML? Download this updated HTML cheat sheet and have all HTML tags in one place (new HTML5 tags included).
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HTML stands for Hyper Text Markup Language, which is the most widely used language on. Web to develop web examples. This tutorial will . HTML Tags. cheat sheet gives you a full list of all the HTML elements, including descriptions, code examples and live previews. Simply scroll down to browse all HTML tags. FONT>. Changes font attributes for text within the tags. . Sets the font to a size from 1 to 7, with 1 the smallest and 7 the largest.
Specify the base level for headings defaults to 1.
Ignore paragraphs with no content. This option is useful for converting word processing documents where users have used empty paragraphs to create inter-paragraph space. Multiple classes may be separated by spaces or commas.
This allows you to use the same source for formats that require different kinds of images. Currently this option only affects the Markdown and LaTeX readers.
This will allow footnotes in different files with the same identifiers to work as expected. If this option is set, footnotes and links will not work across files. Reading binary files docx, odt, epub implies --file-scope.
The name of the output format will be passed to the filter as the first argument. Hence, pandoc --filter. Filters may be written in any language. Those who would prefer to write filters in python can use the module pandocfilters , installable from PyPI.
The given lua script is expected to return a list of lua filters which will be applied in order.
Each lua filter must contain element-transforming functions indexed by the name of the AST element on which the filter function should be applied. The pandoc lua module provides helper functions for element creation. A value specified on the command line overrides a value specified in the document using YAML metadata blocks.
Values will be parsed as YAML boolean or string values. If no value is specified, the value will be treated as Boolean true. Like --variable , --metadata causes template variables to be set. But unlike --variable , --metadata affects the metadata of the underlying document which is accessible from filters and may be printed in some output formats and metadata values will be escaped when inserted into the template.
This option can be used with every input format, but string scalars in the YAML file will always be parsed as Markdown. Generally, the input will be handled the same as in YAML metadata blocks. Metadata values specified inside the document, or by using -M , overwrite values specified with this option.
Note that this will only affect tabs in literal code spans and code blocks; tabs in regular text will be treated as spaces. Both accept and reject ignore comments. The author and time of change is included. This option only affects the docx reader. If the source format is a binary container docx, epub, or odt , the media is extracted from the container and the original filenames are used.
Otherwise the media is read from the file system or downloaded, and new filenames are constructed based on SHA1 hashes of the contents. If this option is not specified, pandoc will read the data file abbreviations from the user data directory or fall back on a system default.
The only use pandoc makes of this list is in the Markdown reader. Strings ending in a period that are found in this list will be followed by a nonbreaking space, so that the period will not produce sentence-ending space in formats like LaTeX. General writer options -s, --standalone Produce output with an appropriate header and footer e. This option is set automatically for pdf, epub, epub3, fb2, docx, and odt output. For native output, this option causes metadata to be included; otherwise, metadata is suppressed.
See Templates , below, for a description of template syntax. If the template is not found, pandoc will search for it in the templates subdirectory of the user data directory see --data-dir. This is generally only useful when the --template option is used to specify a custom template, since pandoc automatically sets the variables used in the default templates.
If no VAL is specified, the key will be given the value true. Templates in the user data directory are ignored. Files in the user data directory are ignored. The default is native. The default is 96dpi. Technically, the correct term would be ppi pixels per inch. With auto the default , pandoc will attempt to wrap lines to the column width specified by --columns default With none, pandoc will not wrap lines at all.
With preserve, pandoc will attempt to preserve the wrapping from the source document that is, where there are nonsemantic newlines in the source, there will be nonsemantic newlines in the output as well.
Automatic wrapping does not currently work in HTML output. In ipynb output, this option affects wrapping of the contents of markdown cells. This affects text wrapping in the generated source code see --wrap. It also affects calculation of column widths for plain text tables see Tables below.
As an example, the names of the tags in this article are level-two headers. This usually inserts two line breaks. Look, for example, at the break between the previous line and this one. Your second paragraph. The second line close to the first one. This draws a horizontal line on your page and is good for separating sections of text.
In general, that means it will be bold.
In many cases, this will be another website. It could also be a file, like an image or a PDF. If you use both, you could end up with a stretched or squished image.