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 Oh My God Usage 


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Oh My God

HTML for OMG Acronym

when OMG means Oh My God

New! Now updated with the inheritance rules for the title attribute in HTML 5

The easiest way to create HTML code indicating that the acronym OMG stands for Oh My God is to simply include the acronym in an HTML <a> tag and an abbreviation tag (not an acronym tag):

<a href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God"
onclick="if (confirm('OMG stands for Oh My God')) return false;"
>
<abbr>OMG</abbr>
</a>

This is the recommended code for both HTML 4 browsers and HTML 5 browsers. Some browsers, most notably IE, do not activate help when the title attribute is coded on the <abbr> tag, but they do work as expected for titles on the <a> tag. The <abbr> tag inherits its title attribute from the parent <a> tag.

If you are creating HTML code for the definition of Oh My God, the meaning of the acronym OMG, then include a <dfn> definition tag around the <abbr> abbreviation tag and follow the entire HTML code for the hypertext link with the definition of the term:

<p>A <a href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God"
onclick="if (confirm('OMG stands for Oh My God')) return false;"
>
<dfn><abbr title="Oh My God">OMG</abbr>
</a> is ...(definition of Oh My God)....</p>

The <dfn> tag gets the term being defined from the title attribute of the <abbr> tag. The result should look like this (hovering your mouse over the OMG acronym shows the expanded meaning of the acronym):

A OMG is ...(definition of "Oh My God")....

If you are creating HTML code that simply expands the acronym then indicate that it is the OMG acronymn which is being defined using an HTML <dfn> tag with a title attribute around the <abbr> tag and follow the HTML for the hypertext link with the acronym definition:

<p>When we use the acronym <a href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God"
onclick="if (confirm('OMG stands for Oh My God')) return false;"
>
<dfn title="OMG"><abbr title="Oh My God">OMG</abbr></dfn>
</a> it is the abbreviation for Oh My God.</p>

The result should look like this (hovering your mouse over the OMG acronym shows the definition):

When we use the acronym OMG it is the abbreviation for Oh My God.

Acronym Vocabulary URI Declaration

For the remaining examples, the Acronym Vocabulary namespace URI needs to be declared for use with element tag names and attribute values. For an HTML web page, the beginning of the file should look like this:

<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>
<!DOCTYPE html [
<!ENTITY at "http://Acronyms.net/terms/">
<!ENTITY av "http://Acronyms.net/vocabulary/">
]>
<html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml" xmlns:av="&av;">
<head>
<style type="text/css">
.hide { display: none }
</style>
...

This only needs to be done once per document file.

XLink simple link

First, declare the vocabulary as shown above. Then, add acronyms as follows:

<a href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God"
xlink:type="simple"
xlink:href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/"
xlink:arcrole="&av;definedAt"
xlink:role="&av;definition"
xlink:title="Oh My God"
xlink:show="new"
xlink:actuate="onRequest"
>
<abbr
xlink:type="simple"
xlink:href="&at;Oh-My-God"
xlink:arcrole="&av;standsFor"
xlink:role="&av;term"
xlink:title="OMG - Oh My God"
xlink:show="new"
xlink:actuate="onRequest"
>OMG</abbr></dfn>
</a>

XLink extended link

First, declare the vocabulary as shown above. Then, add acronyms as follows:

<a xlink:type="extended" href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God">
<abbr xlink:type="resource" xlink:label="acronym">OMG</abbr>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="resource" xlink:label="verbal" xlink:title="pronunciation">o m g</span>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="resource" xlink:label="expand" xlink:title="expansion">Oh My God</span>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="locator" xlink:label="term" xlink:role="&av;term" xlink:href="&at;Oh-My-God" xlink:title="Oh My God"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="locator" xlink:label="definition" xlink:role="&av;definition" xlink:href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" xlink:title="Oh My God"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="locator" xlink:label="finder" xlink:role="&av;reference" xlink:href="http://www.Acronyms.net/reference/o/OMG#Oh-My-God" xlink:title="OMG - Oh My God"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="arc" xlink:from="acronym" xlink:arcrole="&av;pronounceAs" xlink:to="verbal" xlink:actuate="onLoad"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="arc" xlink:from="acronym" xlink:arcrole="&av;expandsTo" xlink:to="expand"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="arc" xlink:from="acronym" xlink:arcrole="&av;standsFor" xlink:to="term"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="arc" xlink:from="term" xlink:arcrole="&av;definedAt" xlink:to="definition" xlink:show="new" xlink:actuate="onRequest"/>
<span class="hide" xlink:type="arc" xlink:from="acronym" xlink:arcrole="&av;foundAt" xlink:to="finder" xlink:show="new" xlink:actuate="onRequest"/>
</a>

embedded RDF metadata

First, declare the vocabulary as shown above. Then, add acronyms as follows:

<a href="http://www.Acronyms.net/terms/o/Oh-My-God/" title="Oh My God">
<abbr>OMG</abbr>
</a>

You are currently viewing this page in HTML 5 XML* format (* see Clicklets for more infomation). This document is also available in HTML 5 Style Sheet*XML* HTML 5 non-XML*XHTML Style Sheet* XHTML* HTML 4* XHTML Mobile* WML Mobile* and printer-friendly PDF* formats. This is accomplished with Single Source Publishing, a content management system that uses templates in XSLT style sheets provided by XML Styles .com to transform the source content for various content delivery channels. There is also RDF* metadata that describes the content of this document.


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