All the tags we saw thus far have clear, semantic meanings.
<p> for paragraph,
<h1> for main heading and
<table> for constructing a data table.
However, the span and div tags don't have much of a meaning, and are simply used to section off content from one another.
<span> element get shown in-line, meaning whatever it wraps it will get displayed within the line.
A common in-line element you're familiar with already are the
<em> tags. Text within the <em> tags are simply placed within its containing element.
<div>, on the other hand, displays block, meaning it has a line break before and after it.
A common block-displaying element is the
<p> tags or the
<h1> tags, which break off a space before and after it.
We can use
div tags with an
class attribute. With these attributes set, we are able to target specific elements for styling with CSS.
Additionally, breaking off content into smaller chunks with a
div class makes for better organization.
Responsive web design helps your site maintain its design integrity on a variety of screen sizes, but how does it affect your typography? With this practical book, graphic designers, web designers, and front-end developers alike will learn the nuts and bolts of how to get the best appearance from type without sacrificing performance on any device.$ Check price
Stretch out your back and relieve your back muscles with inversion therapy. This device counteracts the forces of gravity on the body by decompressing and elongating the spine. By using this product just ten minutes a day, you can be well on your way to improved circulation and posture while relieving muscle aches, back pain and stress.$$ Check price