Basic writing and formatting syntax

Create sophisticated formatting for your prose and code on GitHub with simple syntax.

Headings

To create a heading, add one to six # symbols before your heading text. The number of # you use will determine the size of the heading.

# The largest heading
## The second largest heading
###### The smallest heading

Rendered H1, H2, and H6 headings

Styling text

You can indicate emphasis with bold, italic, or strikethrough text in comment fields and .md files.

StyleSyntaxKeyboard shortcutExampleOutput
Bold** ** or __ __command/control + b**This is bold text**This is bold text
Italic* * or _ _     command/control + i*This text is italicized*This text is italicized
Strikethrough~~ ~~~~This was mistaken text~~This was mistaken text
Bold and nested italic** ** and _ _**This text is _extremely_ important**This text is extremely important
All bold and italic*** ******All this text is important***All this text is important

Quoting text

You can quote text with a >.

Text that is not a quote

> Text that is a quote

Rendered quoted text

Tip: When viewing a conversation, you can automatically quote text in a comment by highlighting the text, then typing r. You can quote an entire comment by clicking , then Quote reply. For more information about keyboard shortcuts, see "Keyboard shortcuts."

Quoting code

You can call out code or a command within a sentence with single backticks. The text within the backticks will not be formatted. You can also press the command or Ctrl + e keyboard shortcut to insert the backticks for a code block within a line of Markdown.

Use `git status` to list all new or modified files that haven't yet been committed.

Rendered inline code block

To format code or text into its own distinct block, use triple backticks.

Some basic Git commands are:
```
git status
git add
git commit
```

Rendered code block

For more information, see "Creating and highlighting code blocks."

You can create an inline link by wrapping link text in brackets [ ], and then wrapping the URL in parentheses ( ). You can also use the keyboard shortcut command + k to create a link.

This site was built using [GitHub Pages](https://pages.github.com/).

Rendered link

Tip: GitHub Enterprise Server automatically creates links when valid URLs are written in a comment. For more information, see "Autolinked references and URLs."

Você pode vincular diretamente a uma seção de um arquivo interpretado, passando o mouse sobre o título da seção para expor o link:

Link da seção no arquivo README para o repositório github/scientist

É possível definir links relativos e caminhos de imagens em seus arquivos representados para ajudar os leitores a acessar outros arquivos no repositório.

Um link relativo é um link que é relativo ao arquivo atual. Por exemplo, se você tiver um arquivo README na raiz do seu repositório e tiver outro arquivo em docs/CONTRIBUTING.md, o link relativo para CONTRIBUTING.md no seu README pode se parecer com isso:

[Diretrizes de contribuição para este projeto](docs/CONTRIBUTING.md)

GitHub Enterprise Server transformará automaticamente o seu link relativo ou caminho da imagem baseado em qualquer branch em que você estiver no momento para que o link ou caminho sempre funcione. Você pode usar todas as operações de links relativos, como ./ e ../.

Os links relativos são mais fáceis para usuários que clonam o seu repositório. Os links absolutos podem não funcionar em clones do seu repositório - recomendamos usar links relativos para referir-se a outros arquivos no seu repositório.

Images

You can display an image by adding ! and wrapping the alt text in[ ]. Then wrap the link for the image in parentheses ().

![This is an image](https://myoctocat.com/assets/images/base-octocat.svg)

Rendered Image

GitHub Enterprise Server supports embedding images into your issues, pull requests, comments and .md files. You can display an image from your repository, add a link to an online image, or upload an image. For more information, see "Uploading assets."

Tip: When you want to display an image which is in your repository, you should use relative links instead of absolute links.

Here are some examples for using relative links to display an image.

ContextRelative Link
In a .md file on the same branch/assets/images/electrocat.png
In a .md file on another branch/../main/assets/images/electrocat.png
In issues, pull requests and comments of the repository../blob/main/assets/images/electrocat.png
In a .md file in another repository/../../../../github/docs/blob/main/assets/images/electrocat.png
In issues, pull requests and comments of another repository../../../github/docs/blob/main/assets/images/electrocat.png?raw=true

Note: The last two relative links in the table above will work for images in a private repository only if the viewer has at least read access to the private repository which contains these images.

For more information, see "Relative Links."

Lists

You can make an unordered list by preceding one or more lines of text with - or *.

- George Washington
- John Adams
- Thomas Jefferson

Rendered unordered list

To order your list, precede each line with a number.

1. James Madison
2. James Monroe
3. John Quincy Adams

Rendered ordered list

Nested Lists

You can create a nested list by indenting one or more list items below another item.

To create a nested list using the web editor on GitHub Enterprise Server or a text editor that uses a monospaced font, like Atom, you can align your list visually. Type space characters in front of your nested list item, until the list marker character (- or *) lies directly below the first character of the text in the item above it.

1. First list item
   - First nested list item
     - Second nested list item

Nested list with alignment highlighted

List with two levels of nested items

To create a nested list in the comment editor on GitHub Enterprise Server, which doesn't use a monospaced font, you can look at the list item immediately above the nested list and count the number of characters that appear before the content of the item. Then type that number of space characters in front of the nested list item.

In this example, you could add a nested list item under the list item 100. First list item by indenting the nested list item a minimum of five spaces, since there are five characters (100. ) before First list item.

100. First list item
     - First nested list item

List with a nested list item

You can create multiple levels of nested lists using the same method. For example, because the first nested list item has seven characters (␣␣␣␣␣-␣) before the nested list content First nested list item, you would need to indent the second nested list item by seven spaces.

100. First list item
     - First nested list item
       - Second nested list item

List with two levels of nested items

For more examples, see the GitHub Flavored Markdown Spec.

Task lists

Para criar uma lista de tarefas, introduza os itens da lista com um caractere de espaço normal seguido de [ ]. Para marcar uma tarefa como concluída, use [x].

- [x] #739
- [ ] https://github.com/octo-org/octo-repo/issues/740
- [ ] Add delight to the experience when all tasks are complete :tada:

Lista de tarefas gerada

If a task list item description begins with a parenthesis, you'll need to escape it with \:

- [ ] \(Optional) Open a followup issue

For more information, see "About task lists."

Mentioning people and teams

You can mention a person or team on GitHub Enterprise Server by typing @ plus their username or team name. This will trigger a notification and bring their attention to the conversation. People will also receive a notification if you edit a comment to mention their username or team name. For more information about notifications, see "About notifications."

@github/support What do you think about these updates?

Rendered @mention

When you mention a parent team, members of its child teams also receive notifications, simplifying communication with multiple groups of people. For more information, see "About teams."

Typing an @ symbol will bring up a list of people or teams on a project. The list filters as you type, so once you find the name of the person or team you are looking for, you can use the arrow keys to select it and press either tab or enter to complete the name. For teams, enter the @organization/team-name and all members of that team will get subscribed to the conversation.

The autocomplete results are restricted to repository collaborators and any other participants on the thread.

Referencing issues and pull requests

You can bring up a list of suggested issues and pull requests within the repository by typing #. Type the issue or pull request number or title to filter the list, and then press either tab or enter to complete the highlighted result.

For more information, see "Autolinked references and URLs."

Referencing external resources

Se as referências de link automático personalizado estão configuradas para um repositório, referências a recursos externos, como um problema do JIRA ou um ticket do Zendesk, serão convertidas em links encurtados. Para saber quais links automáticos estão disponíveis no repositório, entre em contato com alguém com permissões de administrador no repositório. Para obter mais informações, consulte "Configurar links automáticos para fazer referência a recursos externos".

Content attachments

Some Aplicativos do GitHub provide information in GitHub Enterprise Server for URLs that link to their registered domains. GitHub Enterprise Server renders the information provided by the app under the URL in the body or comment of an issue or pull request.

Content attachment

To see content attachments, you must have a aplicativo GitHub that uses the Content Attachments API installed on the repository.

Content attachments will not be displayed for URLs that are part of a markdown link.

For more information about building a aplicativo GitHub that uses content attachments, see "Using Content Attachments."

Uploading assets

You can upload assets like images by dragging and dropping, selecting from a file browser, or pasting. You can upload assets to issues, pull requests, comments, and .md files in your repository.

Using emoji

You can add emoji to your writing by typing :EMOJICODE:.

@octocat :+1: This PR looks great - it's ready to merge! :shipit:

Rendered emoji

Typing : will bring up a list of suggested emoji. The list will filter as you type, so once you find the emoji you're looking for, press Tab or Enter to complete the highlighted result.

For a full list of available emoji and codes, check out the Emoji-Cheat-Sheet.

Paragraphs

You can create a new paragraph by leaving a blank line between lines of text.

Hiding content with comments

You can tell GitHub Enterprise Server to hide content from the rendered Markdown by placing the content in an HTML comment.

<!-- This content will not appear in the rendered Markdown -->

Ignoring Markdown formatting

You can tell GitHub Enterprise Server to ignore (or escape) Markdown formatting by using \ before the Markdown character.

Let's rename \*our-new-project\* to \*our-old-project\*.

Rendered escaped character

For more information, see Daring Fireball's "Markdown Syntax."

Further reading

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