Markdown H1

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  1. Markdown H1 Regex
  2. Markdown Center H1
  3. Markdown H1
  4. Markdown H1n1 Pandemic
  5. Markdown H1 Review
  6. Markdown H1 Link

From adam-p/markdown-here

If you open a markdown file, you'll see the following syntax. # The text after hash is converted to an h1 in HTML ## Get's converted to h2.This is a bold text. italics Link Text (url) Learn more from this markdown cheatsheet. Markdown passes the test with flying colors. Writing using Markdown just feels right. Since its introduction in 2004, millions of people have starting using it to. 마크다운 (Markdown)은 마크업 언어의 일종으로, 존 그루버(John Gruber)와 아론 스워츠(Aaron Swartz)가 만들었다. 처음 이메일의 글쓰기 형식에 영감받아 python을 이용하여 html변환기를 만드면서 시작되었다. Rationale: Some markdown parsers generate anchors for headings based on the heading name; headings with the same content can cause problems with that. MD025 - Multiple top-level headings in the same document. Tags: headings, headers. Aliases: single-title, single-h1. The origin of the problem. The first time I paid attention to the title number should be traced back to the time of undergraduate thesis, when I was also involved in this topic alone,WordIt has a very good featureCascade titleAfter setting the title style once, we can automatically number the title according to the set title numbering method as long as we set the title style.

Table of Contents

Code and Syntax Highlighting
Inline HTML
Horizontal Rule
Line Breaks
Youtube videos






Alternatively, for H1 and H2, an underline-ish style:



Emphasis, aka italics, with asterisks or underscores.

Strong emphasis, aka bold, with asterisks or underscores.

Markdown H1 Regex

Combined emphasis with asterisks and underscores.

Strikethrough uses two tildes. Scratch this.


(In this example, leading and trailing spaces are shown with with dots: ⋅)

  1. First ordered list item
  2. Another item
    • Unordered sub-list.
  3. Actual numbers don’t matter, just that it’s a number
  4. Ordered sub-list
  5. And another item.

    You can have properly indented paragraphs within list items. Notice the blank line above, and the leading spaces (at least one, but we’ll use three here to also align the raw Markdown).

    To have a line break without a paragraph, you will need to use two trailing spaces.
    Note that this line is separate, but within the same paragraph.
    (This is contrary to the typical GFM line break behaviour, where trailing spaces are not required.)

  • Unordered list can use asterisks
  • Or minuses
  • Or pluses


There are two ways to create links.

Or leave it empty and use the link text itself.

URLs and URLs in angle brackets will automatically get turned into links. or and (but not on Github, for example).

Some text to show that the reference links can follow later.


Here’s our logo (hover to see the title text):



Code and Syntax Highlighting

Code blocks are part of the Markdown spec, but syntax highlighting isn’t. However, many renderers – like Github’s and Markdown Here – support syntax highlighting. Which languages are supported and how those language names should be written will vary from renderer to renderer. Markdown Here supports highlighting for dozens of languages (and not-really-languages, like diffs and HTTP headers); to see the complete list, and how to write the language names, see the highlight.js demo page.

Inline code has back-ticks around it.

Blocks of code are either fenced by lines with three back-ticks ```, or are indented with four spaces. I recommend only using the fenced code blocks – they’re easier and only they support syntax highlighting.


Tables aren’t part of the core Markdown spec, but they are part of GFM and Markdown Here supports them. They are an easy way of adding tables to your email – a task that would otherwise require copy-pasting from another application.

Colons can be used to align columns.

col 3 isright-aligned$1600
col 2 iscentered$12
zebra stripesare neat$1
There must be at least 3 dashes separating each header cell. The outer pipes () are optional, and you don’t need to make the raw Markdown line up prettily. You can also use inline Markdown.


Blockquotes are very handy in email to emulate reply text.This line is part of the same quote.

Quote break.

This is a very long line that will still be quoted properly when it wraps. Oh boy let’s keep writing to make sure this is long enough to actually wrap for everyone. Oh, you can putMarkdown into a blockquote.

Inline HTML

You can also use raw HTML in your Markdown, and it’ll mostly work pretty well.

Definition list
Is something people use sometimes.
Markdown in HTML
Does *not* work **very** well. Use HTML tags.

Horizontal Rule

Three or more…




Line Breaks

My basic recommendation for learning how line breaks work is to experiment and discover – hit <Enter> once (i.e., insert one newline), then hit it twice (i.e., insert two newlines), see what happens. You’ll soon learn to get what you want. “Markdown Toggle” is your friend.

Here are some things to try out:

Here’s a line for us to start with.

This line is separated from the one above by two newlines, so it will be a separate paragraph.

This line is also begins a separate paragraph, but…
This line is only separated by a single newline, so it’s a separate line in the same paragraph.

(Technical note: Markdown Here uses GFM line breaks, so there’s no need to use MD’s two-space line breaks.)

Youtube videos

They can’t be added directly but you can add an image with a link to the video like this:

Or, in pure Markdown, but losing the image sizing and border:

Referencing a bug by #bugID in your git commit links it to the slip. For example #1.

License: CC-BY

Introduction: What is Markdown?

Markdown makes it possible for anybody to structure their text and publish it in an electronic format. The most common electronic format is HTML, but you can also use Markdown to produce other formats, such as PDF.

For the purposes of this guide we’ll stick to HTML.

Markdown is simple, quick, portable and efficient. To really appreciate why you should use Markdown, it’s best to take a look at the old fashioned way of publishing websites.

Publishing HTML the old fashioned way: WYSIWYG editors

If you publish a web page you publish HTML. This may come as a surprise – when you wrote that blog post you didn’t write this:

But that’s what you ended up publishing.

What happened?

Let’s say you use WordPress. When you write a post in WordPress you use a What you see is what you get (WYSIWYG) editor, which is like a simple word processor. You write text, select bits of it and then make those bits a heading, list or quote.

Markdown Center H1

WordPress then takes your text and converts it to HTML. Why? Because browsers need HTML to understand the structure of your article. HTML is the language of web pages.

Why use WYSIWYG editors?

HTML isn’t code. Anyone can look at HTML and understand what it’s doing.

Take our example. The text between the <h1> </h1> tags is a first level heading, which the browser will display in a large, bold style. The text between the <p> </p> tags is a parapgraph (p for paragraph, see) which the browser will display in a normal style.

There are 5 or so commonly used tags. Once you know these you can pretty much write HTML.

However, writing HTML is laborious. As most people have some experience of using a word processor, it makes sense to replicate the Word experience online.

Problems with WYSIWYG editors

WYSIWYG makes it easy to write poor HTML

Writing HTML is simple, but it is important to follow the rules.

When you use a WYSIWYG editor, it’s easy to get hung up on the text’s appearance rather than its structure.

In order to make their text look right, writers can misuse headings, quotes and blockquotes. A first level heading not only looks bigger than a paragraph, it has a different meaning to a browser.

This might not seem a huge problem, but think about who – and what – might read your web page.

If it’s a visitor using a screen reader a misplaced <h1> will make your page confusing. If it’s a search engine trying to figure out what your page is actually about, it may get the wrong idea, making your page hard to find.

WYSIWYG isn’t portable

Markdown H1

Let’s say you have to move to a new blogging system, or you want publish some of your blog posts in another format, such as PDF or ePub.

If you’ve used the WordPress WYSIWYG editor all your posts are in WordPress’s own format.

Now, WordPress is a good web citizen. It makes it easy to export your posts in an open XML format. But you’ll still need to find a tool that can convert this complex XML into your new system’s format, or into another file format.

It’s far easier to move plain text, Markdown or HTML between systems and formats.

You can also store all your content on a USB or in a Dropbox folder.

WYSIWYG isn’t that quick

If you write a lot chances are you’ve got used to using your keyboard to select bits of text and copy and paste.

Although WYSIWYG editors are quicker than writing HTML, you still have to navigate your way round a web page and select formatting options from a dropdown menu. You’ll be switching between keyboard and mouse a lot.

The more you keep to the keyboard, the more efficient your writing.

Enter Markdown: A quicker, more efficient way to publish web texts

You write Markdown in a text editor. Think of it as an easy to use shorthand for HTML.

Take our HTML example. In Markdown, it would look like this:

Note the # we used. That tells the Markdown editor (or programme you’re using to convert Markdown to HTML) to wrap to the following line in <h1> </h1> tags.

Markdown knows you’re writing a paragraph when you leave a line between blocks of text.

To make a second level heading, we use 2 ##s:

Markdown H1n1 Pandemic

There are lots of little characters we use to structure our text. For example:

Which a browser will make look something like this:

This makes a blockquote. A blockquote is a long piece of quoted text. Blockquotes are often indented and occasionally italicised.

Why write in Markdown

Once you understand Markdown’s syntax it’s easy – and quick – to write web documents. Using a WYSIWYG editor will seem cumbersome.

Markdown mirrors HTML. When you write in Markdown you’re thinking about structure and meaning, not appearance. Quality control is easier in Markdown than WYSIWYG.

From Markdown to your blog

OK, so that all sounds grand. You’ve written your first blog post in Markdown in record time. How do you actually convert it to HTML and get it on the internet?

You’ve got a few options. You can either do the conversion before you open your blogging software, or you can do it in your blogging software.

Let’s take a look at WordPress again.

Converting Markdown to HTML before opening WordPress

Discord markdown h1

You can write Markdown in any text editor, but you’ll need some software to convert it to HTML.

The best way to do this is to use a Markdown editor, which’ll let you edit and convert in one program. Lots of editors will show you what your HTML will look like as you write Markdown.

There are lots of good Markdown editors out there. I use:

  • haroopad in Ubuntu/Debian Linux, Windows or Mac OS X
  • iA Writer in Mac OS X/iOS
  • Markdown Pad in Windows

The process is simple. Write in Markdown then choose Export from your file menu. At the very least you’ll get the option to export HTML. Some editors also let you export to a PDF file.

Once you have some HTML to work with, login to your website, select New post and paste your HTML into the Text tab in the WYSIWYG editor pane. Press Publish and you’re done.

Writing Markdown in WordPress

You can bypass Markdown editors altogether. This will make for a more streamlined workflow, but you won’t have any local copies of your blog posts. Remember, one of the weaknesses of WYSIWYG editors was the lack of portability.

You’ll still write better quality posts more quickly.

However, if exporting and copying and pasting HTML is too time consuming, then it makes sense to use Markdown in WordPress. To do that, you’ll need a plugin. You could try wp-markdown.

This time, you’ll login to your website and select New post. Instead of using the WYSIWYG editor you’ll chose the Text editor and write in Markdown.

Using an app like Blogeasy

Markdown H1 Review

Blogeasy offers the best of both worlds. Write local Markdown files and hit the Publish button to send them straight to your WordPress powered website.

The future

As you’ve probably figured out, the Markdown/WordPress workflow isn’t perfect at the moment. Although there are some advantages to using a Markdown editor you may well find the whole export/copy/login/paste process too time consuming.

There are some desktop apps out there that let you write Wordpress posts in a WYSIWYG editor on your computer before uploading to your site. A few (such as Blogeasy) let you write in Markdown. This is ideal.

We need more Markdown editors that connect directly to websites, whether they’re built on WordPress, Blogger or Drupal.

Alternatively, you could try a different blogging engine. There are lots of static site generators out there which take Markdown files and convert them to complete websites. The likes of Jekyll (which runs this site) are super fast, secure and portable, but they do take quite a bit of technical know how.