djamesmck57's version from 2017-06-14 17:46


Question Answer
semanticswithin HTML is the practice of giving content on the page meaning and structure by using the proper elemen
block elementsBlock-level elements begin on a new line, stacking one on top of the other, and occupy any available width.
in line elementsInline-level elements do not begin on a new line. They fall into the normal flow of a document, lining up one after the other, and only maintain the width of their content.
headingsHeadings are block-level elements, and they come in six different rankings, <h1> through <h6>
paragraphsHeadings are often followed by supporting paragraphs. Paragraphs are defined using the

block-level element

<header>top of page used to identify top
<nav>navigation The <nav> element identifies a section of major navigational links on a page. The <nav> element should be reserved for primary navigation sections only, such as global navigation, a table of contents, previous/next links, or other noteworthy groups of navigational links.
<article>The <article> element is used to identify a section of independent, self-contained content that may be independently distributed or reused. We’ll often use the <article> element to mark up blog posts, newspaper articles, user-submitted content, and the like.
<section>The <section> element is used to identify a thematic grouping of content, which generally, but not always, includes a heading.
<aside>The <aside> element holds content, such as sidebars, inserts, or brief explanations, that is tangentially related to the content surrounding it
<footer>The <footer> element identifies the closing or end of a page, article, section, or other segment of a page
absolute pathlink to another another website
relative pathlink to same site
href="mailto:email link
id=toptop of page