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Beautiful Typography

This is heading

The bank man­ag­er long ago won the bat­tle for the heart of the Stones – sur­vey­ing the baf­fling num­ber of hos­pi­tal­i­ty pack­ages and “tiers” of gen­er­al admis­sion at Hyde Park, one can’t help but feel sor­ry for the poor fan who just want­ed a tick­et for the gig. But all one’s scep­ti­cism dis­ap­pears the minute the riff of Start Me Up explodes out of the speak­ers, an awful lot more sure-foot­ed than it sound­ed on the TV from Glas­ton­bury.

  • Cof­fee
  • Tea
  • Milk

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

This is heading 2

The bank man­ag­er long ago won the bat­tle for the heart of the Stones – sur­vey­ing the baf­fling num­ber of hos­pi­tal­i­ty pack­ages and “tiers” of gen­er­al admis­sion at Hyde Park, one can’t help but feel sor­ry for the poor fan who just want­ed a tick­et for the gig. But all one’s scep­ti­cism dis­ap­pears the minute the riff of Start Me Up explodes out of the speak­ers, an awful lot more sure-foot­ed than it sound­ed on the TV from Glas­ton­bury.

  1. Cof­fee
  2. Tea
  3. Milk

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

This is heading 3

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

This is heading 4

The bank man­ag­er long ago won the bat­tle for the heart of the Stones – sur­vey­ing the baf­fling num­ber of hos­pi­tal­i­ty pack­ages and “tiers” of gen­er­al admis­sion at Hyde Park, one can’t help but feel sor­ry for the poor fan who just want­ed a tick­et for the gig. But all one’s scep­ti­cism dis­ap­pears the minute the riff of Start Me Up explodes out of the speak­ers, an awful lot more sure-foot­ed than it sound­ed on the TV from Glas­ton­bury.

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

This is heading 5

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

This is heading 6

And while a size­able sec­tion of today’s audi­ence weren’t even born the last time Mick and co ambled through Mid­night Ram­bler here, the fact that they’d turned out in their thou­sands to tread in their par­ents’ san­dal-steps speaks vol­umes about the band’s endur­ing appeal. Things got off to a less than aus­pi­cious start. Kei­th Richards fluffed not one, but two of open­er Start Me Up’s open­ing three chords – a riff one sus­pects, giv­en the num­ber of times he’s played it, would be hard­er for him to play wrong than right.

Name Item Name Item Price
Alvin Eclair $0.87
Alan Jelly­bean $3.76
Jonathan Lol­lipop $7.00

Headings

Header one

Header two

Header three

Header four

Header five
Header six

Blockquotes

Sin­gle line block­quote:

Stay hun­gry. Stay fool­ish.

There’s still a strange juke­box anonymi­ty to the Keys’ approach; their vin­tage organ and gui­tar sounds often project larg­er per­son­ae than the band itself. But part of the rea­son Car­ney and Auer­bach keep find­ing new ways to shake up that old-school blues-rock rum­ble is that they’re worka­day dudes smart enough to get out of the way of their own songs. Like Clark Kent’s or Peter Parker’s, their 99 per­cent­ness only seems to enhance their pow­ers.
Mul­ti line block­quote with a cite ref­er­ence:

Peo­ple think focus means say­ing yes to the thing you’ve got to focus on. But that’s not what it means at all. It means say­ing no to the hun­dred oth­er good ideas that there are. You have to pick care­ful­ly. I’m actu­al­ly as proud of the things we haven’t done as the things I have done. Inno­va­tion is say­ing no to 1,000 things. Steve Jobs — Apple World­wide Devel­op­ers’ Con­fer­ence, 1997

There’s still a strange juke­box anonymi­ty to the Keys’ approach; their vin­tage organ and gui­tar sounds often project larg­er per­son­ae than the band itself. But part of the rea­son Car­ney and Auer­bach keep find­ing new ways to shake up that old-school blues-rock rum­ble is that they’re worka­day dudes smart enough to get out of the way of their own songs. Like Clark Kent’s or Peter Parker’s, their 99 per­cent­ness only seems to enhance their pow­ers.

Tables

Employ­ee Salary
John Sadding­ton $1 Because that’s all Steve Job’ need­ed for a salary.
Tom McFar­lin $100K For all the blog­ging he does.
Jared Erick­son $100M Pic­tures are worth a thou­sand words, right? So Tom x 1,000.
Chris Ames $100B With hair like that?! Enough said…

Definition Lists

Def­i­n­i­tion List Title
Def­i­n­i­tion list divi­sion.
Start­up
A start­up com­pa­ny or start­up is a com­pa­ny or tem­po­rary orga­ni­za­tion designed to search for a repeat­able and scal­able busi­ness mod­el.
#dowork
Coined by Rob Dyrdek and his per­son­al body guard Christo­pher “Big Black” Boykins, “Do Work” works as a self moti­va­tor, to moti­vat­ing your friends.
Do It Live
I’ll let Bill O’Reilly will explain this one.

Unordered Lists (Nested)

  • List item one
    • List item one
      • List item one
      • List item two
      • List item three
      • List item four
    • List item two
    • List item three
    • List item four
  • List item two
  • List item three
  • List item four

Circled List

  • List item one
    • List item one
      • List item one
      • List item two
      • List item three
      • List item four
    • List item two
    • List item three
    • List item four
  • List item two
  • List item three
  • List item four

Ordered List (Nested)

  1. List item one
    1. List item one
      1. List item one
      2. List item two
      3. List item three
      4. List item four
    2. List item two
    3. List item three
    4. List item four
  2. List item two
  3. List item three
  4. List item four

HTML Tags

These sup­port­ed tags come from the WordPress.com code FAQ.

Address Tag

1 Infi­nite Loop
Cuper­ti­no, CA 95014
Unit­ed States

Anchor Tag (aka. Link)

This is an exam­ple of a link.

Abbre­vi­a­tion Tag

The abbre­vi­a­tion srsly stands for “seri­ous­ly”.

Acronym Tag (dep­re­cat­ed in HTML5)

The acronym ftw stands for “for the win”.

Big Tag (dep­re­cat­ed in HTML5)

These tests are a big deal, but this tag is no longer sup­port­ed in HTML5.

Cite Tag

Code is poet­ry.” –Automat­tic

Code Tag

You will learn lat­er on in these tests that word-wrap: break-word; will be your best friend.

Delete Tag

This tag will let you strike­out text, but this tag is no longer sup­port­ed in HTML5 (use the <strike> instead).

Empha­size Tag

The empha­size tag should ital­i­cize text.

Insert Tag

This tag should denote insert­ed text.

Key­board Tag

This scarsly known tag emu­lates keyboard text, which is usu­al­ly styled like the <code> tag.

Pre­for­mat­ted Tag

This tag styles large blocks of code.

.post-title {
	margin: 0 0 5px;
	font-weight: bold;
	font-size: 38px;
	line-height: 1.2;
	and here's a line of some really, really, really, really long text, just to see how the PRE tag handles it and to find out how it overflows;
}

Quote Tag

Devel­op­ers, devel­op­ers, devel­op­ers… –Steve Ballmer

Strike Tag (dep­re­cat­ed in HTML5)

This tag shows strike-through text

Strong Tag

This tag shows bold text.

Sub­script Tag

Get­ting our sci­ence styling on with H2O, which should push the “2” down.

Super­script Tag

Still stick­ing with sci­ence and Isaac Newton’s E = MC2, which should lift the 2 up.

Tele­type Tag (dep­re­cat­ed in HTML5)

This rarely used tag emu­lates tele­type text, which is usu­al­ly styled like the <code> tag.

Vari­able Tag

This allows you to denote variables.

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