The insertAdjacentText() method inserts a given text node at a given position relative to the element it is invoked upon.
Returns a non-live NodeList of all elements descended from the element on which it is invoked that match the specified group of CSS selectors.
Releases (stops) pointer capture that was previously set for a specific (PointerEvent) pointer.
removeAttribute removes an attribute from the specified element.
removeAttributeNode removes the specified attribute from the current element.
removeAttributeNS removes the specified attribute from an element.
The Element.scrollIntoViewIfNeeded() method scrolls the current element into the visible area of the browser window if it's not already within the visible area of the browser window. If the element is already within the visible area of the browser window, then no scrolling takes place. This method is a proprietary variation of the standard Element.scrollIntoView() method.
Adds a new attribute or changes the value of an existing attribute on the specified element.
setAttributeNode() adds a new Attr node to the specified element.
setAttributeNodeNS adds a new namespaced attribute node to an element.
setAttributeNS adds a new attribute or changes the value of an attribute with the given namespace and name.
Call this method during the handling of a mousedown event to retarget all mouse events to this element until the mouse button is released or document.releaseCapture() is called.
Pointer capture allows events for a particular pointer event (PointerEvent) to be re-targeted to a particular element instead of the normal target (or hit test) at a pointer's location. This can be used to ensure that an element continues to receive pointer events even if the pointer device's contact moves off the element (for example by scrolling).
The HTML <address> element supplies contact information for its nearest <article> or <body> ancestor; in the latter case, it applies to the whole document.
The HTML Applet Element (<applet>) identifies the inclusion of a Java applet.
The HTML <area> element defines a hot-spot region on an image, and optionally associates it with a hypertext link. This element is used only within a <map> element.
The HTML <article> element represents a self-contained composition in a document, page, application, or site, which is intended to be independently distributable or reusable (e.g., in syndication). This could be a forum post, a magazine or newspaper article, a blog entry, an object, or any other independent item of content. Each <article> should be identified, typically by including a heading (<h1>-<h6> element) as a child of the <article> element.