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interesting - i never knew this or realized how it separated the list element items. Thanks!
By the way, now that you've helped me figure where and how to attack the problem in CSS, I have found that using "display: block;" is better than "inline;" Here's why:
If my Markdown text has an extra carriage return before each list item, then Markdown seems to assume that should be interpreted as I want ...
Thank you! Editing the CSS file to include the "display: inline;" part works.
By the way, I found this out about Markdown:
If you don't add returns between your list items, you don't get <p> tags. If you do add returns between list items, you do get <p> tags.
In the Markdown dingus, this:First list
* This first ...
I would go back and check what you typed between the parentheses. Markdown is just putting what you typed in as a url into the anchor element's href attribute. If your Markdown is "[lalala](blah)" then it generates <a href="blah">lalala</ a>.
Thanks! I found the Markdown "Syntax Cheatsheet" on the Dingus page very helpful!
The full syntax document for Markdown is at
Warning: there is a naughty word on that page somewhere. I wish he would remove it. Anyway, Markdown provides easy, valid entry for just about any type of textual content. You'll also find a "dingus" where you can ...
I just thought I'd post a lesson learned recently where Markdown input was behaving correctly but not as the author intended.
The author was editing an article that contained recipe ingredients.1 cup sugar
1 pound of whipped cream
1 cup of honey(not the actual recipe) but when Markdown comes across a new line starting with a number, ...