HTML b and strong Elements
<b>This text is bold</b> The HTML <strong> element defines text with strong importance. The content inside is typically displayed in bold. <strong>This text is important!</strong>
HTML i and em Elements
The HTML i element defines a part of text in an alternate voice or mood. The content inside is typically displayed in italic.
Tip: The i tag is often used to indicate a technical term, a phrase from another language, a thought, a ship name, etc.
<i>This text is italic</i>
The HTML em element defines emphasized text. The content inside is typically displayed in italic.
Tip: A screen reader will pronounce the words in em with an emphasis, using verbal stress.
<em>This text is emphasized</em>
HTML small Element
The HTML small element defines smaller text:
<small>This is some smaller text.</small>
HTML mark Element
The HTML <mark> element defines text that should be marked or highlighted: <p>Do not forget to buy <mark>milk</mark> today.</p>
HTML del Element
The HTML <del> element defines text that has been deleted from a document. Browsers will usually strike a line through deleted text: <p>My favorite color is <del>blue</del> red.</p>
HTML ins Element
The HTML <ins> element defines a text that has been inserted into a document. Browsers will usually underline inserted text: <p>My favorite color is <del>blue</del> <ins>red</ins>.</p>
HTML sub Element
The HTML <sub> element defines subscript text. Subscript text appears half a character below the normal line, and is sometimes rendered in a smaller font. Subscript text can be used for chemical formulas, like H2O: <p>This is <sub>subscripted</sub> text.</p>
HTML sup Element
The HTML <sup> element defines superscript text. Superscript text
appears half a character above the normal line, and is sometimes
rendered in a smaller font. Superscript text can be used for footnotes, like WWW:
<p>This is <sup>superscripted</sup> text.</p>