Normal markdown image tags don’t allow for any alignment properties and thats a bummer when you are trying to make your README.md file pretty on github. > This is a blockquote element > You can start every new line > with the greater than symbol. The URL fragment is the part that comes after the # character. To create a new line, add two spaces at the end of your text press the Enter key. < section data-markdown > < textarea data-template > ## Slide 1 Header: On a new line, add a single hash or pound sign before the header text for an H1 header like # This; use 2 hash signs for H2, 3 for H3, and so on. OK, now that you can render an R markdown file in RStudio into both HTML and pdf formats letâ s take a closer look at the different components of a typical R markdown document. Here’s how you insert an image in Markdown: That is, Markdown allows you to specify an tag with src, alt, and title attributes in HTML. Line breaks Sometimes markdown doesn’t make line breaks when you want them. The difference between links and images is that images are prefaced with an exclamation point ( !). There’s very little standardization, except for some consensus towards CommonMark and the gravitational pull of very popular libraries and processors. Pressing enter will continue the blockquote; content added onto a new line will be wrapped with the existing lines to form one continuous string of text: > These two lines will appear > as a single line of text in the blockquote. Markdown offers two styles of headers: Setext and atx. The original Markdown spec isn’t formal, and implementations vary. In general, the best way to style images is with CSS. For example, if your blog’s main content is wrapped inside an article element, and you want to change the appearance of the image inside the third paragraph, you could write the following CSS: This will work, but it’s tedious and requires article-specific