Chapter 3: List Tags
There are four types of lists tags:
- Ordered lists (aka numbered lists)
- Unordered lists (bullet points)
- Definition lists
- Nested lists
The list above is an example of an unordered list .
Below is an example of an ordered list
Below is an example of a list of definitions
- Commonly seen as a colorful mountain of cloth shoved into the corners of rooms, hallways, bathrooms, dining tables, bookshelves… Usually at which case, there's probably no hope… or just no change. Change being actual quarters.
- See laundry.
Below is an example of a nested list:
- I'm a regular bullet point.
- I'm special and require more
- like this
- and don't forget this
- Back to simple bullets
- who said we were simple
In order to have professional and proper citation, it is important to use the numbered / ordered lists, which is why I believe they are the most used list tags on the internet.
Chapter 4: Links
- To create a link, you have to use the "a" tag attribute, followed by the letters "href = "webadress.com". Here is an example link Decisionjourney .
- There are five different kinds of links.
- Links that go from one page to another page (within the same website).
- Links that go to different website somewhere else on the internet.
- Links that open new windows into a different tab or browser. <./li>
- Links that open a computers e-mail program for easy contact
- Links that scroll up/down on the same page (for easy reference and reading)
- Folders help keep all your files organized. A root folder is the main folder that contains all the folders for your entire website. A child folder is what is inside a parent folder. It is good to know the difference between (parent, child, grandchild, grandparent) because it will make writing links faster and easier.
- How to code a parent folder in a URL path:
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