- Element of
- HTML Tables: A Tutorial (With Examples) For Beginners To Create Their First Table
- What does
<tbody> HTML Tagdo?
- The <tbody> element must be a direct descendant of a <table> element and is used to identify <tr> elements that comprise the body of the table. The <tbody> element should always come after a <thead> element and may come before or after a <tfoot> element.
<table> <thead> <tr> <th>Numbers</th> <th>Letters</th> <th>Colors</th> </tr> </thead> <tfoot> <tr> <td>6</td> <td>ABC</td> <td>Primary</td> </tr> </tfoot> <tbody> <tr> <td>1</td> <td>A</td> <td>Red</td> </tr> <tr> <td>2</td> <td>B</td> <td>Yellow</td> </tr> <tr> <td>3</td> <td>C</td> <td>Blue</td> </tr> </tbody> </table>
A Container for the Main Contents of a Table
tbody contains the body, or primary content, of an HTML
table. Use it along with the
tfoot elements to add structure and semantic meaning to HTML tables. The
tbody should contain the primary data presented in the table while the
thead contains column headings and the
tfoot contains summary data. The
tbody element must contain one or more child table rows (
tr elements) which contain individual table data cells (
td elements. It can appear before or after the
tfoot element, but it must appear after a
thead element if the parent table contains a
thead element. In the event that the
tbody appears after the
tfoot in the HTML, the browser will rearrange things and put the
tfoot at the bottom of the table despite it's position in the HTML — unless, of course, you tamper with things using CSS.