The Unordered List

The UL element is for grouping 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 square. The bullet style is not defined in the HTML description of the page, but in its associated CSS, using the list-style property

The ul and ol elements may be nested as deeply as desired. Moreover, the nested lists may alternate between ul and ol without restriction.

The ul and ol elements both represent a list of items. They differ in that, with the ol element, the order is meaningful. As a rule of thumb to determine which one to use, try changing the order of the list items; if the meaning is changed, the ol element should be used, otherwise you can use ul.

HTML Boiler Plate

The HTML <html> element represents the root (top-level element) of an HTML document, so it is also referred to as the root element. All other elements must be descendants of this element.The HTML <head> element contains machine-readable information metadata about the document, like its title and stylesheets. The HTML <body> Element represents the content of an HTML document. There can be only one <body> element in a document.

The Paragraph Tag

The HTML <p> element represents a paragraph. Paragraphs are usually represented in visual media as blocks of text separated from adjacent blocks by blank lines and/or first-line indentation, but HTML paragraphs can be any structural grouping of related content, such as images or form fields.

Paragraphs are block level elements and notably will automatically close if another block-level element is parsed before the closing </p> tag