Once you get your Show original window up, your address bar will contain something like this: https://mail.google.com/mail/u/0/?ui=2&ik=1234567890&view=om&th=1234abcd1234abcd
Just change the bit that says view=om to view=lg.
Push Enter, and bingo: it’s no longer plain text. Now save it as .html or as .pdf.
Google uses a proprietary format called “kix”, which was introduced with the then new editor a few years ago. The basic structure of a kix file isn't comparable to structured markup (like docx which is basically a zipped collection of XML files holding content and styles) but rather like a data file which starts with the textual content followed by styling ...
UPDATE: Since Feb-2017(?) it seems this method no longer appears to work unfortunately.
You seem to be able to do this in jsFiddle by first getting the "Share full screen result" URL (from the Share menu) and then view the source of the full screen result to get the URL of the iframe used to display the result.
For example, the "full screen result" URL, ...
you can create customized HTML table at: https://www.w3schools.com/html/tryit
Aerys II Targaryen<br/>
<b>House of Targaryen</...
So to start, you want to double each of the quotes inside of your HTML tags for it to show up properly and not cancel out:
so class="p1" would be class=""p1""
then for for the the list of p1 elements , you can use regexreplace to surround your data with the tags instead of concatenation (its just a little cleaner in my opinion)
So the regex for ...
You need to use the google.script.run.myServerFunctionName() client side API. You will need to use that anyway, in order to send the form data, unless you are using a HTTPS GET or POST request to send the data somewhere.
Apps Script documentation - google.script.run
Google docs won't actually render HTML, or execute any code pasted into it. What you can do is view your HTML as a page in the browser, which will show:
Copy it from the web page, then paste into your document - it will look like this:
The question you referred to was for people who wanted to present their HTML code within the document with syntax ...
To add to the accepted answer:
If after pressing "View Original" you don't see the HTML code and only see big chunks of random text (Base64) then what you want to do is select the text under the
Content-Type: text/html; charset="utf-8"
label and copy paste it into a Base64 Decoder (You can find a range ...
There is no way to prevent Blogger from doing this: the Post-editor does not support all aspects of HTML, and so some unsupported elements that you add will be removed (e.g., <p> tags), while others (e.g., tables) will be kept even though there is no way to create them in Compose mode.
I do not have a list of which HTML elements are and are not ...
If you're trying to grab data that's stored in a list or table, you should use =ImportHTML(URL,Type,Index).
Where Type is "List" or "Table" and index is which # table/list you want to import.
Have you ever wondered why Gmail asks you before showing images in
emails? We did this to protect you from unknown senders who might try
to use images to compromise the security of your computer or mobile
But thanks to new improvements in how Gmail handles images, you’ll
soon see all images displayed in your messages automatically across
There is a quick and user friendly way to paste your HTML into Gmail using a newsletter creator for Gmail called FlashIssue (full disclosure - I'm the founder).
We've had a HTML authoring tool for Gmail for a while - it lets you create a full styled newsletter and helps with finding and adding content to the newsletter rapidly. you then send out the ...
This probably happens because <cite> is a custom HTML tag, while <sup> is a tag that was recognized by Tumblr. And Tumblr probably filters out all HTML tags it doesn't know, for security reasons. So whenever you switch view, Tumblr starts filtering out these parts of your text.
I would suggest you use <span class='cite'>CITATION</span&...
No, you can't use markup of any sort in Facebook posts. For strikethrough they're probably using high-ASCII characters.
Pages may have more tools available to them, especially if they're advertisers (i.e., paying for the privilege).
UPDATE: This used to work with the old version of Google Forms but it's not available anymore.
The skeleton of pretty basic instructions will look like the following:
Get the code
Go to http://forms.google.com and create or open a form
Go to preview
Right click and select view source
Copy the source code
Paste the source code to a blank ...
I always do this and it works for me.
Save the HTML file as it is, just save it as HTML.
Open the saved file (HTML) with Word.
Save it as Word format i.e DOC or DOCX.
Upload the saved word file into Google Docs.
You need to switch the default text editor being used to adjust the HTML code from Rich Text to Plain Text/HTML in Account → Preferences → Text-editor.
The rich text editor apparently changes some of the tags such as <embed>, <table> etc to <p> tags automatically.
The plain text editor comes with HTML editing enabled by default.
I see what the Asker is getting at, and I have an answer and some advice:
First, I should warn you, that down this path lies madness.
It may seem like something obvious to do, and it doesn't look that hard, but generating HTML using a spreadsheet (be it Google Sheets, Excel or any other spreadsheet package) may seem simple, but things can and will get over-...
Try Save to Google Drive Chrome extension. More details in Save web content to Google Drive
NOTE: The above extension works with the page referred by the OP.
From the corresponding Chrome Store listing (emphasis mine)
This extension allow you to save web content directly to Google Drive through a browser action or context menu. You can save documents, ...
From my answer to How do you embed a video into a Google Doc? with a sligth adaptation:
At this time it's not possible to insert a video to embed HTML in a Google document.
Below is the current Insert menu.
If you want to convert links in Google Docs to HTML, give the gd2md-html add-on a try (full disclosure: I developed this):
You can select a section of text from a Google Doc that includes links, and convert that to HTML. For example this section from a Google Doc:
converts to this relatively clean HTML:
It happens because <cite> is on an unpublished list of tags that are automatically removed.
To fully control the HTML that appears on a text post, you'll need to change your Text Editor settings to Plain text/HTML
You can set it here:
Settings (Gear icon) → Dashboard (on sidebar)
After that you would be able to use HTML tags like <cite> or ...
When composing a new post, click on the gear icon in the top-right corner.
There’s a line "Text editor" which has the following options:
Select "HTML", then you can write something like:
<a href="http://example.com/" rel="nofollow">link</a>
According to this page: https://developers.facebook.com/docs/plugins/share-button, normally, Facebook only scrapes your site for Open Graph information once a day. You need to manually go to the Facebook Debugger Tool https://developers.facebook.com/tools/debug/ and paste your URL into the box and click on the Debug button and then on the Fetch new scrape ...
I created the templated email in Word, saved it as HTML page. Opened the HTML page in a browser. Ctrl+A that page, and copy.
Compose a new email in Gmail, and paste. Everything will get pasted except for vertical texts (so use only horizontal texts) and inline images. A tip for inserting inline image is to put some generic text ("insert image here") ...