Output from Doc-To-Help 6.0
Notes from Paul Neshamkin
- I formatted the text sample in Word to create the example.
- In the "Manual formatting" section, I have used paragraph styles to achieve the indented paragraph example, and character styles to achieve the font-size and font-family changes.
- I have not tweaked tables to match the example's specification as this would have taken considerable effort in the HTML and the .css.
- The nested list is as close as you can get with the current product, which is limited to two levels.
- I have used pass-through code to include the HTML Help popup. The HTML Help Shortcut control is natively supported, but is included in the Word source document as pass-through code.
In order for an HTML file to be valid, it must at minimum include both a DOCTYPE statement on the first line of the file and a <meta> tag specifying the correct character set for the file. The HTML file we produced with Doc-To-Help contains a valid character set specification but does not include a DOCTYPE statement. We added a DOCTYPE statement to the generated file so that you can view the W3C validation report for the remainder of the HTML file.
the W3C HTML validation report for this HTML file
(To see the complete report, click the Revalidate button on the next page.)
- View the W3C CSS validation report for this CSS file
If you have Doc-To-Help 6.0 installed, you can download the actual Doc-To-Help 6.0 project files and inspect them for yourself.