At the moment there are a total of 142 HTML elements standardized by W3C excluding the ones in…Read more
Thankfully, that’s exactly what this site is and it’s offered online at no cost with an easy-to-use interface.
It works as one big home page where you scroll through elements from A-Z. Each element has four optional properties, and as you scroll through you’ll notice some elements have certain properties applied while others don’t.
By default, web browsers render certain elements differently than others. This is an inherent structure of HTML and it’s organized by the W3C. You can always browse through W3C’s website to find this information but the HTML Reference site makes it so much easier.
Each HTML element can have four properties:
All meta tags are typically used inside the header rather than the page body. Self-closing tags do not require a second tag to close, and most developers just need to memorize which tags are self-closing & which aren’t.
The inline and block properties are the opposites of each other. They have more to do with CSS display properties but they’re inherent to certain HTML elements. And, if you’re ever unsure you can check this site for proof (that’s what it’s here for!)
HTML Reference also offers deeper pages covering topics such as HTML lists and forms, all with live examples using proper HTML5 syntax.
This guide is truly the ultimate reference for anyone learning or trying to improve their HTML skills. And, best of all, the project is totally open source, so you can download it locally if you want a copy on your machine.