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15

By this I mean is there anything like < html> or is there no such thing as a "command" that has a space after <? No, you cannot have a space immediately after the < (less-than sign) in an HTML element's opening start tag. From the HTML spec: Start tags must have the following format: The first character of a start tag must be a U+...


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$ lynx -dump -source https://en.wikipedia.org | head -6 <!DOCTYPE html> <html class="client-nojs" lang="en" dir="ltr"> <head> <meta charset="UTF-8"/> <title>Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia</title> It seems to be working okay for Wikipedia, so I'd suggest that it should work okay for you too. Editors like vim work with ...


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You can set the lang attribute in your <html> tag if you want to. The w3c recommends setting it. If you do set it, you the value should just be en, not en_US. It is a language identifier, not a locale identifier. It should only specify the language, and not the language and country. However, setting the lang doesn't actually do anything. That ...


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The async attribute is useful for a script that: Doesn't depend on whether the HTML is fully loaded Shouldn't block the HTML Yet should still be executed ASAP A perfect example of this is an analytics script. If you loaded it without any attributes, it would block the rest of the page's rendering. If you loaded it with defer, it would run unnecessarily ...


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Loading scripts using async means that the loading process of your scripts will not interrupt the rendering of your webpage. This allows your web page to render more quickly as parsing is not paused every time a script must be loaded. This also allows for multiple scripts to be loaded concurrently which is beneficial given that one script does not depend ...


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Yes, search engines read it as "Hello World". No, this won't harm your SEO efforts. <span> has no semantic meaning it clearly won't change the weight of the word to the search engines. No recommendation should be needed because there should be no difference. The <span> element has no semantic meaning whatsoever.


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I don't think there is a widely adopted term for it in UX. On the development side some libraries refer to that effect as sticking (making that title sticky for a while) some as pinning. But you seem to be really more focused on just trying to find a way of replicating it. I recommend you look into transition libraries for single page websites or even fixed ...


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Every Language has its own syntax and structure and in html assignment is done using "=" and in css assignment is done using ":" . Example: In css body { background-color: lightblue; } In Html bgcolor="red" but in css you can use : for selecting specific element from html Example: input:checked { height: 50px; width: 50px; } This css is ...


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