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HTML stands for Markup Language for Hypertext. It helps the user to build and organise sections for web pages and applications, paragraphs, headings, links, and blockquotes.
HTML is not a programming language, which means it has no ability to construct complex features. Instead, it makes it possible, similar to Microsoft Word, to organise and format documents.
We use quick code structures (tags and attributes) to label up a website page while working with HTML. For example, by placing the enclosed text within the starting < p > and closing < /p > tags, we can construct a paragraph.
Files that end with a .html or .htm suffix are HTML documents. All web browsers (such as Google Chrome, Safari, or Mozilla Firefox) can then be displayed. The browser reads the HTML file and makes its content so it can be accessed by internet users.
Typically, several different HTML pages are included on the typical website. Home forums, forums, communication pages, for example, will all have different HTML documents.
A HTML page is made up of a collection of tags (also called elements) that you can refer to as web page building blocks. They create a hierarchy that structures the content into sections, headings, paragraphs, and other blocks of content.
The majority of HTML elements have openings and closures that use the syntax < tag></tag >.
HTML comes with a handful of strengths and weaknesses, just like most stuff.