Get Started

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How to get short hair perm
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<entry-title>Get Started</entry-title>
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The hair has always been known for the fresh and lovely hair, and the hair that is flowing with the hair, the hair is hot, the sweet degree is extraordinary! So, how to tie short hair perm? The following mom's encyclopedia is for ladies.
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<div style="text-indent:2em;font-weight:bold;padding:1em;background:yellow">
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Refreshing breeze
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Latest: [http://microformats.org/2014/03/05/getting-started-with-microformats2 Get Started with microformats2]
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https://www.justvirginhair.com/brazilian-hair.htm
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</div>
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Get started by adding support for microformats to your website, services, and products.
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== introduction ==
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Microformats are based on simple markup conventions that enable you to add meaningful structure to your web content.
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One of the key [[principles]] of microformats, is to privilege [[humans-first|human readable]] content. This means that you should think first and foremost of your content design being readable and accessible to web viewers. Using the [[semantic-xhtml|most appropriate HTML elements]] and applying structured [[semantic-class-names|class names]] to your markup enables you to produce content that can be clearly understood by a human audience and also used in a structured way by automated programs and other online tools. But the point is that you shouldn't have to go out of your way to produce such machine friendly markup - microformats make it easy to integrate this greater degree of structure into your websites, without the overhead of having to learn complicated new languages or formats.
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1. Comb your hair.
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The best way to understand microformats is to start using them straight away. Since they're embedded in ordinary HTML, you can take existing pages and add these structured class names to the markup, but it's recommended that when doing this, you also take a close look at the overall tag structure that you're using - maybe there is a better way to say what you mean using basic HTML tags.
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2. Tie your hair to a side pony tail.
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Add a hole from the top of the rubber band and interspersed the ponytail.
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Many common kinds of content can be marked up in microformats. Microformats are designed to be similar to current markup styles. Chances are, you already have some of them on your site. Start with the obvious ones. For example a simple, and very popular place to start is with [[h-card]] - a microformat for displaying personal and organizational contact details. You can think of [[h-card]] as a way to embed mini business cards in web pages, but glancing over the [[h-card-examples|examples]] shows a lot more possibilities than just that. Here are some specific places to start using microformats today:
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4, wear a headscarf at the end.
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Half a hair
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== yourself ==
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First, comb your hair neatly, then remove part of your hair from the top of your head, twist it from one direction to the other, gently push it up, make a tall, and then hold it in a small, invisible hairpin.
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=== your website ===
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2. Then take the hair on both sides of the head and make two small braids that have the same twist, and hold it in the middle position with a small black clip.
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If you have your own website, read [[h-card-authoring]] for tips and guidelines on how to best markup existing content with h-card and take a look at the [[h-card-examples]], then
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3. Finally, gently pull the hair over the top of your head with a fluffy feeling, which will make you look more natural and fresh.
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* add [[h-card]] to your contact info page
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Three, the hair of the liu hai hair
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* add h-card+[[xfn|XFN]] to your friends list or blog roll
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1. Tidy up the hair and take out the hair on the side of the fringe. Divide into two strands into a twisted braid.
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* add your website and contact page to the [[h-card#Examples_in_the_wild|list of examples in the wild]]
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2. Then place the hair end of the braids at the end of the ear with a black hairpin.
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3. The hair on the top and the other side will be sprayed with qualitative spray to make the hair fluffy. This hair will be finished.
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=== your blog ===
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If you have a blog:
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* add [[hatom|hAtom]] to your blog pages
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* add your blog to the [[hatom-examples-in-wild]] page.
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== your organization ==
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=== website ===
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==== contact info ====
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* '''Contact info.''' Every company or organization has a contact or about page of some sort on their website. Read [[h-card-authoring]] and add [[h-card]] to the contact/about pages along with "Add to address book" links for each h-card.
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* '''Employee directory.''' If your company has a page listing employees or others that belong to the organization, add [[h-card]] to the listings or search results.
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* add those pages with h-cards to the [[h-card#Examples_in_the_wild|list of examples in the wild]]
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==== events ====
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Use hCalendar anywhere on the website that publishes event information. Start with the [http://microformats.org/code/hcalendar/creator hCalendar creator].
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===== history =====
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If your organization publishes its history, mark up the events noted with hCalendar, thus allowing anybody to build a dynamic timeline application with your history.
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=== products ===
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Does your company make any products that generate HTML?
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* Make sure such products generate [[posh|POSH]] and whenever possible, the appropriate microformats.
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* Then add those products to the [[implementations]] page.
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=== enterprise ===
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Wondering how to use microformats in an enterprise scenario?
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Any publication of information about people, events, reviews etc. could benefit from being marked up with h-card, hCalendar, and hReview respectively.
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== other content ==
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* Do you have an explicit copyright license on your content? Then markup the link to your license with [[rel-license]].  
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* Do you publish social network / relationship info? Then mark that up with [http://gmpg.org/xfn/ XFN].  
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* Are you tagging things? Then use [[rel-tag]] (for your own stuff) or [[xFolk]] (for tagging any URL).
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* Are you publishing lists or outlines? Then use [[XOXO]].  
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* Do you publish reviews? Then use [[hReview]].
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** Start with the [http://microformats.org/code/hreview/creator hReview creator].
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* Do you publish press releases? Then use [[hatom|hAtom]].
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== what next ==
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Once you have added microformats support to your website and helped your company and organization do so as well:
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* [[advocacy|Advocate]] the use and support of microformats on other sites as well.
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And here are a few more tips:
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Try to produce clean, [[semantic xhtml]], AKA [[POSH]]. Where there aren't [[microformats]] for specific types of content, feel free to experiment with your own [[poshformats]].
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* [http://tantek.com/log/2004/07.html#classmeaningnotshow Class for meaning not for show]
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* http://microformats.org/wiki/SemanticXHTMLDesignPrinciples
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* [http://tantek.com/presentations/20040928sdforumws/semantic-xhtml.html Semantic XHTML]
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* [http://tantek.com/presentations/2005/03/elementsofxhtml Meaningful XHTML]
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* [http://www.tantek.com/presentations/2004etech/realworldsemanticspres.html Real World Semantics]
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* ...
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== translations ==
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Read about how to [[get-started]] in additional <span id="languages">languages</span>:
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* [[get-started-fr|français]]
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* [[get-started-ru|Русский]]
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== see also ==
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* [[advocacy]]
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* [[spread-microformats]]

Current revision

Latest: Get Started with microformats2

Get started by adding support for microformats to your website, services, and products.

Contents

introduction

Microformats are based on simple markup conventions that enable you to add meaningful structure to your web content.

One of the key principles of microformats, is to privilege human readable content. This means that you should think first and foremost of your content design being readable and accessible to web viewers. Using the most appropriate HTML elements and applying structured class names to your markup enables you to produce content that can be clearly understood by a human audience and also used in a structured way by automated programs and other online tools. But the point is that you shouldn't have to go out of your way to produce such machine friendly markup - microformats make it easy to integrate this greater degree of structure into your websites, without the overhead of having to learn complicated new languages or formats.

The best way to understand microformats is to start using them straight away. Since they're embedded in ordinary HTML, you can take existing pages and add these structured class names to the markup, but it's recommended that when doing this, you also take a close look at the overall tag structure that you're using - maybe there is a better way to say what you mean using basic HTML tags.

Many common kinds of content can be marked up in microformats. Microformats are designed to be similar to current markup styles. Chances are, you already have some of them on your site. Start with the obvious ones. For example a simple, and very popular place to start is with h-card - a microformat for displaying personal and organizational contact details. You can think of h-card as a way to embed mini business cards in web pages, but glancing over the examples shows a lot more possibilities than just that. Here are some specific places to start using microformats today:

yourself

your website

If you have your own website, read h-card-authoring for tips and guidelines on how to best markup existing content with h-card and take a look at the h-card-examples, then

your blog

If you have a blog:

your organization

website

contact info

events

Use hCalendar anywhere on the website that publishes event information. Start with the hCalendar creator.

history

If your organization publishes its history, mark up the events noted with hCalendar, thus allowing anybody to build a dynamic timeline application with your history.

products

Does your company make any products that generate HTML?

enterprise

Wondering how to use microformats in an enterprise scenario?

Any publication of information about people, events, reviews etc. could benefit from being marked up with h-card, hCalendar, and hReview respectively.

other content

what next

Once you have added microformats support to your website and helped your company and organization do so as well:

And here are a few more tips:

Try to produce clean, semantic xhtml, AKA POSH. Where there aren't microformats for specific types of content, feel free to experiment with your own poshformats.

translations

Read about how to get-started in additional languages:

see also

Get Started was last modified: Saturday, October 14th, 2017

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