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HTML Tutorials

INTRODUCTION

» Introduction to HTML

» PRACTICE IT Editor

» Getting Started

» HTML Example

» HTML Tags

» HTML Elements

» Nesting Tags

» Block & Inline Elements

» HTML Attributes

» HTML Comments

» File Paths

» HTML Entities & Symbols

TAGS/ELEMENTS

» Important Tags

» HTML Headings

» Text Formatting

» HTML Links

» HTML Lists

» HTML Tables

» HTML Images

» HTML Audios

» HTML Videos

» HTML Iframes

» HTML Styles

» HTML Scripts

» Semantic Elements

» HTML Metadata

ATTRIBUTES

» Elements' ID

» Elements' Class

» Elements' Style

» Element's Align

» Element's Height & Width

HTML FORMS

» HTML Forms

» Input Elements

» HTML Textarea

» HTML Select

HTML EXAMPLE

» Login Page

.. » HTML » Introduction » Getting Started
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Getting Started

To get started with writing and seeing the result of your own HTML webpages, you don't necessarily need any form of installation rather you basically need: 1. A simple text editor 2. A web browser A text editor is simply any application that enables you compose whatever form of text in a document while allowing you save same with whatever name and extension. There are also text editors dedicated to the writing of just HTML documents and yes, there are a lot of text editors out there on various applications' stores both for mobile and desktop devices. A web browser is an application that helps interpret web documents received from a server or computer. So, basically, you need just a text editor to define your various HTML markups in a document and have it saved with a .html extension and then, a web browser to have it interpreted just as you visit various website like stackbeginner.com with your web browser to have their web documents interpreted for you. You must also remember that before your HTML document can be recognized and interpreted by browsers, they must be saved with a .html extension. An extension is basically the ending path of a file's name that helps computer devices and even humans to recognize what kind of file it is. For example, when you see a file in a directory named beauty.jpg, you will be able to deduce immediately that it is an image file. So do browsers recognize and interpret files ending with .html as HTML documents.
NOTE:
  • For learning purposes, our PRACTICE IT online mini editor will serve you both as a text editor and a browser.
SUMMARY
  1. You don't need any form of installations to get started with HTML.
  2. You need just a text editor and a web browser.
  3. A text editor to be able to write or compose your HTML markups and save.
  4. A browser to view the result or interpretation.
  5. Irrespective of the name you give to an HTML document, ensure it ends with a .html extension. It helps browsers to recognize and interpret the document.
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