The <source> element is used as a child of a <picture>, <audio>, or <video> element, and identifies the URL of one or more media resources. The <source> element is commonly used to add media resources in multiple formats for the best possible cross-browser compatibility.
The <section> element is a structural HTML element used to group together related elements. Each <section> typically includes one or more heading elements and additional elements presenting related content.
The <progress> element is used to create a progress bar to serve as a visual demonstration of progress towards the completion of task or goal. The max and value attributes are used to define how much progress (value) has been made towards task completion (max).
The <mark> element is used to highlight text inside of another element such as a paragraph, list, or table. Text to which the <mark> element has been added is considered to be particularly relevant in a specific context.
The <main> element is used to denote the content of a webpage that relates to the central topic of that page or application. It should include content that is unique to that page and should not include content that is duplicated across multiple webpages, such as headers, footers, and primary navigation elements.
The <xmp> element was used to surround HTML example text that should be rendered without interpreting any HTML elements between the opening and closing <xmp> tags. The element was deprecated in HTML 3.2 and is now obsolete.
The <multicol> element was an experimental feature, now deprecated, that was used to create a newspaper-style layout for text content. The modern CSS columns property can be used to create the same effect.
The <p> element is used to identify blocks of paragraph text. The closing <p> tag is optional and is implied by the opening tag of the next HTML element encountered in an HTML document after an opening <p> tag.