<body> element (or Sectioning root element) represents the root of all Sectioning elements in document. All other Sectioning elements must be descendants of this element.
<figure> element represents self-contained content, frequently with a caption (
<figcaption>), and is typically referenced as a single unit. While it is related to the main flow, its position is independent of the main flow. Usually this is an image, an illustration, a diagram, a code snippet, or a schema that is referenced in the main text, but that can be moved to another page or to an appendix without affecting the main flow.
<ul> element (or HTML Unordered List Element) represents an unordered list of items, namely a collection of items that do not have a numerical ordering, and their order in the list is meaningless. Typically, unordered-list items are displayed with a bullet, which can be of several forms, like a dot, a circle or a squared. The bullet style is not defined in the HTML description of the page, but in its associated CSS, using the list-style-type property.
The HTML Table Body Element (
<tbody>) defines one or more
<tr> element data-rows to be the body of its parent
<table> element (as long as no
<tr> elements are immediate children of that table element.) In conjunction with a preceding
<tbody> provides additional semantic information for devices such as printers and displays. Of the parent table's child elements,
<tbody> represents the content which, when longer than a page, will most likely differ for each page printed; while the content of
<tfoot> will be the same or similar for each page printed. For displays,
<tbody> will enable separate scrolling of the
<caption> elements of the same parent
<table> element. Note that unlike the
<caption> elements however, multiple
<tbody> elements are permitted (if consecutive), allowing the data-rows in long tables to be divided into different sections, each separately formatted as needed.
<article> element represents a self-contained composition in a document, page, application, or site, which is intended to be independently distributable or reusable (e.g., in syndication). This could be a forum post, a magazine or newspaper article, a blog entry, an object, or any other independent item of content. Each
<article> should be identified, typically by including a heading (
<h6> element) as a child of the
<main> element represents the main content of the
<body> of a document or application. The main content area consists of content that is directly related to, or expands upon the central topic of a document or the central functionality of an application. This content should be unique to the document, excluding any content that is repeated across a set of documents such as sidebars, navigation links, copyright information, site logos, and search forms (unless the document's main function is as a search form).
<ol> Element (or HTML Ordered List Element) represents an ordered list of items. Typically, ordered-list items are displayed with a preceding numbering, which can be of any form, like numerals, letters or Romans numerals or even simple bullets. This numbered style is not defined in the HTML description of the page, but in its associated CSS, using the list-style-type property.
<content> element is used inside of Shadow DOM as an insertion point. It is not intended to be used in ordinary HTML. It is used with Web Components.
<textarea> element represents a multi-line plain-text editing control, useful when you want to allow users to enter a sizeable amount of free-form text, for example a comment on a review or feedback form.