A style is a collection of formatting properties that define an individual element’s look and feel within a document. Each style is independent of the other, and all such style are independent of every other. From top to bottom, styles are just shortcuts for applying different formatting properties to document elements. While you can use a style for everything from bold to italic to underline, there are situations where only a certain style can make a difference.
Document elements can be organized into various types of formats. When using styles with these different document formats you will need to determine which formatting properties apply to the whole document or to a portion of it. You will need to apply one formatting style to each individual format, or you can apply several at once. When using multiple formatting styles, ensure that they do not conflict with each other and that they do not cause visual clutter.
Every Web page in your site will potentially contain a logo, image or other visual piece of information. If you have text formatting on these pages, then it is quite easy to accidentally change the display formatting when the images are resized. In order to avoid this, use built-in styles for the purposes of resizing pictures and using images throughout your site in order to maintain consistent appearance.
In a XHTML document, the style refers to the general appearance of the web page. This includes elements such as the background and font. This style does not refer to the element’s attributes like color and width. XHTML allows for images and styles, but it also uses a different format for these elements which is the Portable Document Format (PDF). To set the appearance of the page according to the style you have chosen, add the desired style to the opening tag of the page.
For example, if you want your body text style to appear as bold, you would add the bibliography style at the top of the page with a description of what the bibliography is for at the bottom. Then you would add the reference style, which would specify the color and size of the references. The reference style allows you to use styles and formatting to group related passages and to specify the style that applies to all of the passages within the passage. When you use a heading for the introduction of the book, you can use one of the following headings to set the style as well.
Headings can be used in a variety of ways. For example, you can use the header in a practice document to indicate the author and the date of the publication, or you can use the header to indicate the page number in an e-Book and then use a descriptive sentence for each chapter. The key benefit to using these techniques is that you can quickly change the style or formatting of a Web page without having to recreate all of the HTML. Using dynamic HTML tags saves you time and creates a more professional look.