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Using DocToHtml
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Conversion Options Dialog
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Paragraph Attr Tab

Paragraph Attr Tab of DocToHtml Converter Options Dialog

To see a popup hint telling you which HTML or CSS attribute will be used to represent a given formatting feature, move the mouse cursor over the item of interest.

Use the following paragraph attributes—this group of checkboxes lets you specify the paragraph-related formatting attributes to be retained in the resulting HTML code. “Paragraph-related” means that these attributes can be applied to paragraphs only, and it doesn’t make sense using them with individual letters. Unchecking any of these checkboxes will make DocToHtml omit the corresponding attributes from the output markup. Of course, this may lead to differences in appearance between the original and the converted documents. By default, all these checkboxes are checked. If you want to get pure HTML without formatting, it is up to you to decide which attributes you really need.

Downgrade headings—this option may be useful, for example, if you need to have only one <H1> tag per document, while the input MS Word document contains two or more first-level headings.

Do not merge font parameters with <P>,<Hx> tags—this option determines whether DocToHtml will merge the font formatting specification with the opening <P> or <Hx> tag if the formatting of the whole paragraph is uniform and is different from its style. For example, if a bold typeface is used for a paragraph, turning this option on will cause the resulting HTML code look like <P><b>...</b></P> (instead of <P style="font-weight: bold;">...</P>).

Recognize style derived from built-in Headings as such—if this option is turned on, DocToHtml will use the appropriate heading tags (H1..H6) for paragraphs formatted using a user-defined style that was based upon (inherited from) one of MS Word’s built-in heading styles Heading 1 ... Heading 6. If this option is turned off, the program will use the <P> tag instead.

What to do with sequences of empty paragraphs—this group of buttons determines how sequences of empty paragraphs will be processed. The safe default is “Replace each <p> with <br>”—a reasonable compromise between keeping the original formatting and producing readable HTML code.