Typical Elements of a Web Document
View the source of this file, too.
Above are examples of first-level (largest) and
second-level (next-largest) headings.
Some Examples of Lists
Here's a list of items, without numbers ("unordered"):
We can have ordered or numbered lists also.
- The number of sites on the Web is doubling every year.
- If you'd like to see
David G. Kay's
home page, you can click on the hypertext link shown.
Top Five Reasons You're Taking ICS 1P:
- What? What's ICS 1P?
- The TELE guy's smooth voice made you do it.
- You heard a rumor that one of OJ's lawyers was teaching the class.
- PE classes no longer give units, there's no Basketweaving 101, so this
was the next best thing.
- The School of Social Sciences made you an offer you couldn't refuse.
General Information on HTML
Paragraphs are bounded by <P> at the start and (optionally)
</P> at the end.
Of course, lots of folks just begin paragraphs and don't
worry about ending the previous one. That's fine. It works.
Part of why/how it works is that lots of things in effect
end paragraphs. Things like lists and ``Horizontal Rules.''
Here ``Rule'' just means a straight line as one sees below.
The general format of bounding something by <XXX> at the start and
</XXX> at the end works for setting physical styles of print as well:
Much more information
about HTML is available.
- XXX = B for Bold
- XXX = I for Italic
- XXX = TT for fixed width ``TeleTypewriter''