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CHAPTER
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Traditional HTML and XHTML
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arkup languages are ubiquitous in everyday computing Although you may not realize it, word processing documents are filled with markup directives indicating the structure and often presentation of the document In the case of traditional word processing documents, these structural and presentational markup codes are more often than not behind the scenes However, in the case of Web documents, markup in the form of traditional Hypertext Markup Language (HTML) and its Extensible Markup Language (XML)-focused variant, XHTML, is a little more obvious These not-so-behind-the-scenes markup languages are used to inform Web browsers about page structure and, some might argue, presentation as well
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First Look at HTML and XHTML
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In the case of HTML, markup instructions found within a Web page relay the structure of the document to the browser software For example, if you want to emphasize a portion of text, you enclose it within the tags <em> and </em>, as shown here:
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<em>This is important text!</em>
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Core Markup
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When a Web browser reads a document that has HTML markup in it, it determines how to render it onscreen by considering the HTML elements embedded within the document:
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So, an HTML document is simply a text file that contains the information you want to publish and the appropriate markup instructions indicating how the browser should structure or present the document Markup elements are made up of a start tag, such as <strong>, and typically, though not always, an end tag, which is indicated by a slash within the tag, such as </strong> The tag pair should fully enclose any content to be affected by the element, including text and other HTML markup
NOTE There is a distinction between an element (for example, strong) and the tags (<strong>
and </strong>) that are used by the element However, you will likely often find the word tag used in place of element in many if not most discussions about HTML markup This observation even includes historically relevant documents discussing HTML1 written by Tim Berners-Lee, the founding father of the Web Fortunately, despite any imprecision of word choice that people may exhibit when discussing markup, meaning is usually well understood and this should not be a tremendous concern
Under traditional HTML (not XHTML), the close tag for some elements is optional because their closure can be inferred For example, a <p> tag cannot enclose another <p> tag, and thus the closing </p> tag can be inferred when markup like this is encountered:
<p>This is a paragraph <p>This is also a paragraph
Such shortened notations that depend on inference may be technically correct under the specification, but stylistically they are not encouraged It is always preferable to be precise, so use markup like this instead:
<p>This is a paragraph</p> <p>This is also a paragraph</p>
Historic intro to HTML that clearly uses the term tag instead of element wwww3org/History/19921103hypertext/hypertext/WWW/MarkUp/Tagshtml
1:
Tr a d i t i o n a l H T M L a n d X H T M L
There are markup elements, called empty elements, which do not enclose any content, thus need no close tags at all, or in the case of XHTML use a self-close identification scheme For example, to insert a line break, use a single <br> tag, which represents the empty br element, because it doesn t enclose any content and thus has no corresponding close tag:
<br>
PART I
However, in XML markup variants, particularly XHTML, an unclosed tag is not allowed, so you need to close the tag
<br></br>
or, more commonly, use a self-identification of closure like so:
<br />
The start tag of an element might contain attributes that modify the meaning of the tag For example, in HTML, the simple inclusion of the noshade attribute in an <hr> tag, as shown here:
<hr noshade>
indicates that there should be no shading applied to this horizontal rule Under XHTML, such style attributes are not allowed, because all attributes must have a value, so instead you have to use syntax like this:
<hr noshade="noshade" />
As the preceding example shows, attributes may require values, which are specified with an equal sign; these values should be enclosed within double or single quotes For example, using standard HTML syntax,
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