HTML Citation elements
Citations are essential for giving credit to the original authors or creators of the information used in a document, and they help maintain academic integrity and copyright compliance.
Here are the following tags used
It is commonly used for longer quotes that should be visually set apart from the surrounding text.
<blockquote> "Be yourself; everyone else is already taken." </blockquote>
The <cite> element is commonly used within or after a <blockquote> or <q> to provide the source of the quoted material.
<blockquote> "Be yourself; everyone else is already taken." <cite>Oscar Wilde</cite> </blockquote>
<p> The <abbr title="World Health Organization">WHO</abbr> is a specialized agency of the United Nations dealing with international public health. </p>
Used to control the directionality of the text within its content.
<bdo dir="rtl|ltr">Text to be displayed</bdo>
While not exclusively used for citations, it can be used to display the address or contact details of the source.
The content within this element is usually surrounded by double quotation marks.
The <q> element is useful for marking short, inline quotes.
<p> Thomas Edison once said, <q>"Genius is one percent inspiration and ninety-nine percent perspiration."</q> </p>
Used for defining a block-level quotation or a section that is quoted from another source
Used to mark the title or source of a creative work, such as books, articles, films, etc., that is referenced in the content
Represents an abbreviation or acronym and can optionally include a title attribute to provide a full description of the abbreviation
<bdo> element stands for "Bidirectional Override." Used to control the directionality of the text within its content
Represents contact information for the author or owner of a document or an article
Represents a short inline quotation. The content within this element is usually surrounded by double quotation marks