A standard table.
A table may be formatted to emphasize a first column that defines a row content.
A table can be formatted to display complex structured data.
A cell or row may let a user know whether a value is good or bad.
A cell or row may call attention to an error or a negative value.
A cell or row may warn a user.
You can do the same using shorthands.
A cell or row can be active or selected by a user.
A cell can be disabled.
A table can specify that its cell contents should remain on a single line, and not wrap.
A table can be attached to other content on a page.
A table can use fixed a special faster form of table rendering that does not resize table cells based on content.
A table can specify how it stacks table content responsively.
A table can have its rows appear selectable.
A table cell can be selectable.
A table, header, row or cell can adjust its vertical alignment.
A table, header, row, or cell can adjust its text alignment.
A table can stripe alternate rows of content with a darker color to increase contrast.
A table may be divided each row into separate cells.
A table can reduce its complexity to increase readability.
A cell can be collapsing so that it only uses as much space as required.
A table can specify its column count to divide its content evenly.
A table can specify the width of individual columns independently.
A table can be collapsing, taking up only as much space as its rows.
A table can be given a color to distinguish it from other table.
A table's colors can be inverted.
A table can appear to sort its data by column in ascending or descending order.
A definition table can have a full width header or footer, filling in the gap left by the first column.
A table may sometimes need to be more padded for legibility.
A table may sometimes need to be more compact to make more rows visible at a time.
A table can also be small or large.