Validating HTML for email can be tricky–read on for our how-to guide.
One of the most popular validators is the free one maintained by the W3C, or World Wide Web Consortium.
Copyright © 2008 The Extensible Markup Language (XML) is a subset of SGML that is completely described in this document.
Its goal is to enable generic SGML to be served, received, and processed on the Web in the way that is now possible with HTML.
Please refer to the errata for this document, which may include some normative corrections.
The previous errata for this document, are also available. This document is also available in these non-normative formats: XML and XHTML with color-coded revision indicators.
To start, we create a text field and bring up the properties dialog for the field.
The User Profile table has columns as shown in the following figure: The User Profile table As you can see from the above model class, the User Profile table consists of eight columns, viz.
The English version of this specification is the only normative version. In particular, erratum [E09] relaxes the restrictions on element and attribute names, thereby providing in XML 1.0 the major end user benefit currently achievable only by using XML 1.1.
However, for translations of this document, see Technology? As a consequence, many possible documents which were not well-formed according to previous editions of this specification are now well-formed, and previously invalid documents using the newly-allowed name characters in, for example, ID attributes, are now valid.
This document specifies a syntax created by subsetting an existing, widely used international text processing standard (Standard Generalized Markup Language, ISO 8886(E) as amended and corrected) for use on the World Wide Web.
It is a product of the XML Core Working Group as part of the XML Activity. As a convenience to readers, it incorporates the changes dictated by the accumulated errata (available at to the Fourth Edition of XML 1.0, dated 16 August 2006.