HTML5 is the latest version of HTML. It has significant improvements over its predecessors. It also adds new tags. It has a more flexible syntax. It also removes the dependence on SGML.
It adds support for real hypertext authoring. Its link element can include rel attributes like archive, author, feed and index.
The head element of an HTML document contains machine-readable information (metadata) about the document. This metadata is used to help search engines find and rank a website. It also helps browsers understand a document and render it correctly.
The Body element defines the main content of a web page. It is placed between the
Some of the new tags that have been introduced in HTML5 include
In general, sidebars are used to display secondary content and to improve navigation. They can contain ads, call to actions (CTA), or navigational features like tree views and lists. In ecommerce sites, they can also help shoppers find products.
Sidebars are useful for many kinds of sites, but not every layout needs one. In fact, some designs are better off without a sidebar at all. In a mobile-first world, sidebars are not ideal for top-level placement because they can take up too much space and confuse users with redundant information.
To create a sidebar, start with the
The Applet element is used to embed graphical Java applets into HTML pages. It is a deprecated tag in HTML 4.01 and is obsolete in HTML5. It can be replaced by the
Parameters that are passed to an applet are interpreted by the applet code as it is run, and can affect its appearance or functionality. For example, a CheckerApplet may display a different pattern depending on the values set in the HTML file that it is embedded in.
Parameters are identified by their name and value attributes. The applet code uses the name to access a parameter value, while the value determines how it will change the appearance or behavior of the applet. The vspace and hspace attributes determine the amount of vertical and horizontal space to leave above and below an applet. The archive attribute specifies a location for an applet class file. Web browsers ignore any HTML between the