HTML and CSS Reference
In-Depth Information
<ul compact title="Sushi Short List" type="circle">
<li> Item 1
<li> Item A </li>
<li> Item B </li>
<li> Item 2 </li>
HTML 2, 3.2, 4, 4.01, 5
XHTML 1.0, 1.1, Basic
Firefox 1+, Internet Explorer 2+,
Netscape 1+, Opera 4+, Safari 1+
• HTML 2.0 supports only the compact attribute.
• The HTML 3.2 specification supports compact and type .
• Under the strict (X)HTML specifications as well as HTML5, the ul element does not
support the compact attribute or the type attribute. Both of these attributes can be
easily replaced with CSS properties.
• Due to XHTML's deprecation of attribute minimization, the compact attribute must
have a quoted attribute when used in the transitional variant:
<ul compact="compact"></ul>
• Many Web page designers and page development tools use the <ul> tag to indent
text. The only element that should occur within a ul element is li , so such markup
does not conform to standards. However, this common practice is likely to continue.
• Since the content model of ul says list items should be the only item within <ul>
tags, nested lists should occur within <li> tags rather than outside them as they are
commonly found.
<var> (Variable)
This logical inline element is used to indicate a variable (an identifier that occurs in a
programming language or a mathematical expression), with any enclosed text generally
rendered in italics.
Standard Syntax
class="class name(s)"
dir="ltr | rtl"
id="unique alphanumeric value"
lang="language code"
style="style information"
title="advisory text">
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