HTML <td> tag
Updated: 11/13/2018 by Computer Hope
When writing in HTML, the <td> tag is used to designate a cell (table data) within a table containing data. The information contained in this element is left-aligned by default. The following sections contain information about the <td> tag, including an example of it in use, and related attributes and browser compatibility.
Example of <td> code
<table class="mtable2 tab">
We have added a few of our own classes to the table using CSS; this action allows us to improve its appearance.
Within an HTML tag, an attribute dictates certain aspects of an HTML element. Attributes are made up of a name and value pair; all tags support standard attributes. The following table shows all of the current unique HTML attributes for the <td> tag, and a description of each.
||Designates an abbreviated version of the content within a cell.
||Designates how man columns a cell should span.
||Designates one or more cells that a certain cell has relation.
||Designates how man rows a cell should span.
||Designates a way to associate header cells and data cells in the same table.
||Designates the sorting direction of a column.
A deprecated attribute is one that may function currently but is not supported in going forward. While the attribute may work with the current version of HTML, it will eventually be phased out. It is better to avoid using these attributes to help future-proof your website. Many of these can be substituted using CSS.
||Designates the alignment of content inside an element.
||Used to categorize cells.
||Designates the background color of a cell.
||Aligns the content in a cell to a specific character.
||Sets the number of characters to offset the content from the character designated by the char attribute.
||Designates the height of a cell.
||Designates that the content inside a cell should not wrap.
||Alights the content in a cell vertically.
||Designates the width of a cell.
Browser, Cell, Class, Column, Compatibility, Computer abbreviations, Format, Row, <table>, <th>, <tr>, Web design terms