HTML and CSS Reference
In-Depth Information
community of people interested in evolving the Web. It focuses primarily on the
development of HTML and APIs needed for Web applications. </dd>
<dt> What is the WHATWG working on? </dt>
<dd> The WHATWG's main focus is HTML5. The WHATWG also works on Web Workers and
occasionally specifications outside WHATWG space are discussed on the WHATWG
mailing list and forwarded when appropriate. </dd>
<dt> How can I get involved? </dt>
<dd> There are lots of ways you can get involved, take a look and see What you
can do! </dd>
<dt> Is participation free? </dt>
<dd> Yes, everyone can contribute. There are no memberships fees involved, it's
an open process. You may easily subscribe to the WHATWG mailing lists. You may
also join the the W3C's new HTMLWG by going through the slightly longer applica-
tion process. </dd>
Nesting Lists
What happens if you put a list inside another list? Nesting lists is fine as far as HTML is
concerned; just put the entire list structure inside another list as one of its elements. The
nested list just becomes another element of the first list, and it's indented from the rest of
the list. Lists like this work especially well for menu-like entities in which you want to
show hierarchy (for example, in tables of contents) or as outlines.
Indenting nested lists in HTML code itself helps show their relationship to the final
<li> WWW </li>
<li> Organization </li>
<li> Beginning HTML </li>
<li> What HTML is </li>
<li> How to Write HTML </li>
<li> Doc structure </li>
<li> Headings </li>
<li> Paragraphs </li>
<li> Comments </li>
<li> Links </li>
<li> More HTML </li>
Many browsers format nested ordered lists and nested unordered lists differently from
their enclosing lists. They might, for example, use a symbol other than a bullet for a
nested list, or number the inner list with letters ( a , b , c ) rather than numbers. Don't
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