Examples and Usage
<noscript> element is commonly encountered in illustrative contexts to demonstrate how a web page behaves when scripting is turned off or unsupported. For our illustration, we've opted for a simple scenario that demonstrates the tag's core functionality.
<noscript> tag will be displayed, guiding them to an alternative version of the content.
The following can be tested as so:
Copy the code provided and paste it into an online HTML editor like CodePen.
- Press F12 to open Chrome's Developer Tools.
- Navigate to Settings (gear icon).
<noscript> tag. Similar steps can be followed in other browsers as well.
Our example offers a straightforward use of the
<noscript> element; its practical integration in real-world scenarios, especially in complex web applications, might involve more nuanced structures and implementations.
<noscript> element doesn't have any specific attributes; it uses the global attributes applicable to all HTML elements.
<noscript> element doesn't have any direct ties with ARIA roles or
aria-* attributes. While there aren't any specific accessibility considerations,
<noscript> can help users, regardless of their scripting settings, receive relevant content or feedback from web pages.
<noscript>element is treated differently based on whether scripting is enabled or disabled when the parser processes the HTML document.
<head>element, if scripting is disabled, the
<noscript>tag can only contain
Outside of the
<noscript>content model is transparent but must not have another
<noscript>as an ancestor, preventing nested usage.
<noscript>tag is not effective in XML documents and is exclusively meant for the HTML syntax.
For a detailed breakdown of specific browser nuances and older version support, refer to the first link in the Useful Resources below.