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This course introduces web designers to the nuts and bolts of HTML (HyperText Markup Language), the programming language used to create web pages. Author Bill Weinman explains what HTML is, how it's structured, and presents the major tags and features of the language. Discover how to format text and lists, add images and flow text around them, link to other pages and sites, embed audio and video, and create HTML forms. Additional tutorials cover the new elements in HTML5, the latest version of HTML, and prepare you to start working with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS).
Sometimes you just need to tell the browser to render something a certain way. You can of course use CSS for this and often that's the best choice. HTML does, however, provide a few simple font-markup elements for cases where you just need something simple. So let's make a working copy of font- markup.html and I am going to rename that to font-markup-working, and I'll open that, and I am just going to go ahead and open that also in the browser. And here we've a number of font markup elements. We have b for Bold and i for Italic and u for Underline. You see those look like that they're in the browser. There is a sub for a Subscript, there is sup for Superscript, and those look like that in the browser. There's also small and there's Strikeout and Delete and Strikeout is just the s character by itself. So you want to use these font markup elements with care. These elements are available for convenience and expedience, but CSS will usually offer more power, flexibility, and consistency.
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