Soldaki anahtar kelimelerden birini seçin…


Okuma zamanı: ~25 min

Websites are written in HTML, which is a document specification language that supports many embellishments like boldface, italics, numbered lists, links, etc. HTML can be difficult to read directly, however, because the markers are quite obtrusive. Here's a (silly) example to illustrate the point:

Markdown was invented in 2004 by John Gruber and Aaron Swartz as a tool for specifying rich text (boldface, italics, links, etc.) in a plain text file that is easy to read and write. Here's the example above in Markdown:

The *quick* brown fox **jumped** over the lazy `dog`.

Markdown has since become a lingua franca among developers and data scientists. For example, forum content on GitHub is specified in Markdown. Rather than having a single rich-text editor, the user is presented with a plain text editor and a Preview tab to see how the Markdown will render in the forum:

Markdown rules

The list of essential Markdown rules is pretty short:

  1. Boldface is indicated with double underscores or double asterisks: __This text is bold__ or **This text is bold**.

  1. For italics, use underscores or asterisks: _This text is italic_ or *This text is italic*.

  1. Headers are indicated with a number of hashmarks followed by a space and the header text. Top-level headers use a single hashmark, and using more hashmarks makes the resulting font size increasingly small

    # Top-level title
    ## Section 1
    ### Subsection
    ## Section 2

  1. Links use square brackets around the text to be displayed and parentheses around the URL to be linked: [Click here](http://www.google.com).

  1. Images are included using the link syntax preceded by an exclamation point. The contents of the square brackets are used as alt-text (the text that appears if there's an issue loading the image).

    ![a tiger](https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/5/56/Tiger.50.jpg)

  1. Blockquotes are marked with a greater-than sign at the beginning of the line:

    > "Imagination is more important than knowledge." -Albert Einstein

  1. Bullet lists are achieved with an asterisk and a space at the beginning of each line containing a list item:

    * Limits
    * Differentiation
    * Integration

  1. Numbered lists use numbers instead of asterisks. Numbers are assigned sequentially when the list is rendered, so you can use 1 for every list item in the source file. For nested lists, indent two spaces:

    1. Limits
    1. Differentiation
      1. Power rule
      2. Product rule
      3. Chain rule
    1. Integration
      1. Power rule
      1. Substitution
      1. Integration-by-parts

  1. Inline code is surrounded by backticks, as in "try the `sqrt` function". Code blocks are surrounded by three backticks, with an optional language name following the first set:

    import numpy as np

  1. A single newline character is ignored by default, so that you can break up the lines of a paragraph however you want without affecting the output. To separarate paragraphs, put a blank line between them. To force a line break without a paragraph break, put two spaces just before the newline.

Answer each of the following questions about Markdown.

  1. Code fences are marked using .
  2. Markdown will automatically correct the numbering in your numbered lists .
  3. The syntax for inserting an image is an followed by containing the followed by containing the .
  4. The syntax for inserting links is containing the followed by containing the .
  5. Inline code is indicated using .
  6. Section headings are indicated using followed by a .
  7. For boldface or italics, use or underscores (or asterisks), respectively.

Daha fazla içeriğe ulaşmak için yukarıdaki tüm aktivite ve egzersizleri tamamlamalısın. 
Sorun mu yaşıyorsun? ya da tüm adımları göster

Bruno Bruno