Blank HTML with Inline CSS

Blank HTML Template

A blank HTML template with an inline CSS section and no javascript.

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Zip contains 1 file (see below)

<!doctype html>

<html lang=”en”>

<meta charset=”utf-8″>
<title>Insert Your Page Title Here</title>
<meta name=”description” content=”This is the description that search engines will display. Aim for 145-155 characters.”>
<meta name=”author” content=”Insert the content author or owner name here”>

body {
background-color: #ffffff;





About Blank HTML Templates

The initial setting of of an HTML document can be time-consuming. Especially for those who need to do this repeatedly, this can become a real chore.

Thankfully, there are now plenty of resources like these that offer blank HTML templates for starting off. This doesn’t include any real code beyond the basic sections, and some blank references. However, it’s a good place to start for those who prefer to avoid starting from scratch.

For CSS Bud, we offer several versions of the Blank HTML Template that come in a few different flavors, that should satisfy a number of needs. Specifically, we offer versions that either do or don’t contain both CSS and Javascript. Additionally, we offer versions that include these elements both internally in the head of the document (single-page), and as separate, referenced files (multiple-pages)

✅ Why use code templates and snippets?

Many people ask why a coder would use a template, when they could easily make their own version from scratch. The truth is that both methods have their place in modern development.

If a certain tasks becomes mindless or repetitive, it may be a good time to use a template. For instance, creating a blank HTML file from scratch every time is obviously not a great use of time, when more important things exist in life: great TV, food, etc. Just use your time wisely – and use a template if it helps.

🚭 Why not to use code templates and snippets?

If you’re trying to learn something, the old adage is true: practice makes perfect. For that reason, if you’re learning something (in school or elsewhere) where the point of the exercise is to learn the basics, then it’s not a good idea to use a template or snippets.

More specifically, repetition and actually doing the task is the only way you’ll gain a fundamental familiarity with something. If you rely on a template every time, and never force yourself to learn the basics, you may have difficulty learning more advanced concepts.