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<meta name="description" content="Tutorial for customizing HTML Purifier's tag and attribute sets." />
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<title>Customize - HTML Purifier</title>

</head><body>

<h1 class="subtitled">Customize!</h1>
<div class="subtitle">HTML Purifier is a Swiss-Army Knife</div>

<div id="filing">Filed under End-User</div>
<div id="index">Return to the <a href="index.html">index</a>.</div>
<div id="home"><a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/">HTML Purifier</a> End-User Documentation</div>

<p>
  You may have heard of the <a href="dev-advanced-api.html">Advanced API</a>.
  If you're interested in reading dry prose and boring functional
  specifications, feel free to click that link to get a no-nonsense overview
  on the Advanced API. For the rest of us, there's this tutorial. By the time
  you're finished reading this, you should have a pretty good idea on
  how to implement custom tags and attributes that HTML Purifier may not have.
</p>

<h2>Is it necessary?</h2>

<p>
  Before we even write any code, it is paramount to consider whether or
  not the code we're writing is necessary or not. HTML Purifier, by default,
  contains a large set of elements and attributes: large enough so that
  <em>any</em> element or attribute in XHTML 1.0 (and its HTML variant)
  that can be safely used by the general public is implemented.
</p>

<p>
  So what needs to be implemented? (Feel free to skip this section if
  you know what you want).
</p>

<h3>XHTML 1.0</h3>

<p>
  All of the modules listed below are based off of the
  <a href="http://www.w3.org/TR/2001/REC-xhtml-modularization-20010410/abstract_modules.html#sec_5.2.">modularization of
  XHTML</a>, which, while technically for XHTML 1.1, is quite a useful
  resource.
</p>

<ul>
  <li>Structure</li>
  <li>Frames</li>
  <li>Applets (deprecated)</li>
  <li>Forms</li>
  <li>Image maps</li>
  <li>Objects</li>
  <li>Frames</li>
  <li>Events</li>
  <li>Meta-information</li>
  <li>Style sheets</li>
  <li>Link (not hypertext)</li>
  <li>Base</li>
  <li>Name</li>
</ul>

<p>
  If you don't recognize it, you probably don't need it. But the curious
  can look all of these modules up in the above-mentioned document.  Note
  that inline scripting comes packaged with HTML Purifier (more on this
  later).
</p>

<h3>XHTML 1.1</h3>

<p>
  We have not implemented the
  <a href="http://www.w3.org/TR/2001/REC-ruby-20010531/">Ruby module</a>,
  which defines a set of tags
  for publishing short annotations for text, used mostly in Japanese
  and Chinese school texts.
</p>

<h3>XHTML 2.0</h3>

<p>
  <a href="http://www.w3.org/TR/xhtml2/">XHTML 2.0</a> is still a
  working draft, so any elements introduced in the
  specification have not been implemented and will not be implemented
  until we get a recommendation or proposal.  Because XHTML 2.0 is
  an entirely new markup language, implementing rules for it will be
  no easy task.
</p>

<h3>HTML 5</h3>

<p>
  <a href="http://www.whatwg.org/specs/web-apps/current-work/">HTML 5</a>
  is a fork of HTML 4.01 by WHATWG, who believed that XHTML 2.0 was headed
  in the wrong direction.  It too is a working draft, and may change
  drastically before publication, but it should be noted that the
  <code>canvas</code> tag has been implemented by many browser vendors.
</p>

<h3>Proprietary</h3>

<p>
  There are a number of proprietary tags still in the wild. Many of them
  have been documented in <a href="ref-proprietary-tags.txt">ref-proprietary-tags.txt</a>,
  but there is currently no implementation for any of them.
</p>

<h3>Extensions</h3>

<p>
  There are also a number of other XML languages out there that can
  be embedded in HTML documents: two of the most popular are MathML and
  SVG, and I frequently get requests to implement these.  But they are
  expansive, comprehensive specifications, and it would take far too long
  to implement them <em>correctly</em> (most systems I've seen go as far
  as whitelisting tags and no further; come on, what about nesting!)
</p>

<p>
  Word of warning: HTML Purifier is currently <em>not</em> namespace
  aware.
</p>

<h2>Giving back</h2>

<p>
  As you may imagine from the details above (don't be abashed if you didn't
  read it all: a glance over would have done), there's quite a bit that
  HTML Purifier doesn't implement.  Recent architectural changes have
  allowed HTML Purifier to implement elements and attributes that are not
  safe!  Don't worry, they won't be activated unless you set %HTML.Trusted
  to true, but they certainly help out users who need to put, say, forms
  on their page and don't want to go through the trouble of reading this
  and implementing it themself.
</p>

<p>
  So any of the above that you implement for your own application could
  help out some other poor sap on the other side of the globe.  Help us
  out, and send back code so that it can be hammered into a module and
  released with the core.  Any code would be greatly appreciated!
</p>

<h2>And now...</h2>

<p>
  Enough philosophical talk, time for some code:
</p>

<pre>$config = HTMLPurifier_Config::createDefault();
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionID', 'enduser-customize.html tutorial');
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionRev', 1);
$def =& $config->getHTMLDefinition(true);</pre>

<p>
  Assuming that HTML Purifier has already been properly loaded (hint:
  include <code>HTMLPurifier.auto.php</code>), this code will set up
  the environment that you need to start customizing the HTML definition.
  What's going on?
</p>

<ul>
  <li>
    The first three lines are regular configuration code:
    <ul>
      <li>
        %HTML.DefinitionID is set to a unique identifier for your
        custom HTML definition.  This prevents it from clobbering
        other custom definitions on the same installation.
      </li>
      <li>
        %HTML.DefinitionRev is a revision integer of your HTML
        definition.  Because HTML definitions are cached, you'll need
        to increment this whenever you make a change in order to flush
        the cache.
      </li>
    </ul>
  </li>
  <li>
    The fourth line retrieves a raw <code>HTMLPurifier_HTMLDefinition</code>
    object that we will be tweaking. If the parameter was removed, we
    would be retrieving a fully formed definition object, which is somewhat
    useless for customization purposes.
  </li>
</ul>

<h3>Broken backwards-compatibility</h3>

<p>
  Those of you who have already been twiddling around with the raw
  HTML definition object, you'll be noticing that you're getting an error
  when you attempt to retrieve the raw definition object without specifying
  a DefinitionID.  It is vital to caching (see below) that you make a unique
  name for your customized definition, so make up something right now and
  things will operate again.
</p>

<h2>Turn off caching</h2>

<p>
  To make development easier, we're going to temporarily turn off 
  definition caching:
</p>

<pre>$config = HTMLPurifier_Config::createDefault();
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionID', 'enduser-customize.html tutorial');
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionRev', 1);
<strong>$config->set('Core', 'DefinitionCache', null); // remove this later!</strong>
$def =& $config->getHTMLDefinition(true);</pre>

<p>
  A few things should be mentioned about the caching mechanism before
  we move on.  For performance reasons, HTML Purifier caches generated
  <code>HTMLPurifier_Definition</code> objects in serialized files
  stored (by default) in <code>library/HTMLPurifier/DefinitionCache/Serializer</code>.
  A lot of processing is done in order to create these objects, so it
  makes little sense to repeat the same processing over and over again
  whenever HTML Purifier is called.
</p>

<p>
  In order to identify a cache entry, HTML Purifier uses three variables:
  the library's version number, the value of %HTML.DefinitionRev and
  a serial of relevant configuration.  Whenever any of these changes,
  a new HTML definition is generated.  Notice that there is no way
  for the definition object to track changes to customizations: here, it
  is up to you to supply appropriate information to DefinitionID and
  DefinitionRev.
</p>

<h2 id="addAttribute">Add an attribute</h2>

<p>
  For this example, we're going to implement the <code>target</code> attribute found
  on <code>a</code> elements.  To implement an attribute, we have to
  ask a few questions:
</p>

<ol>
  <li>What element is it found on?</li>
  <li>What is its name?</li>
  <li>Is it required or optional?</li>
  <li>What are valid values for it?</li>
</ol>

<p>
  The first three are easy: the element is <code>a</code>, the attribute
  is <code>target</code>, and it is not a required attribute. (If it
  was required, we'd need to append an asterisk to the attribute name,
  you'll see an example of this in the addElement() example).
</p>

<p>
  The last question is a little trickier.
  Lets allow the special values: _blank, _self, _target and _top.
  The form of this is called an <strong>enumeration</strong>, a list of
  valid values, although only one can be used at a time.  To translate
  this into code form, we write:
</p>

<pre>$config = HTMLPurifier_Config::createDefault();
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionID', 'enduser-customize.html tutorial');
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionRev', 1);
$config->set('Core', 'DefinitionCache', null); // remove this later!
$def =& $config->getHTMLDefinition(true);
<strong>$def->addAttribute('a', 'target', 'Enum#_blank,_self,_target,_top');</strong></pre>

<p>
  The <code>Enum#_blank,_self,_target,_top</code> does all the magic.
  The string is split into two parts, separated by a hash mark (#):
</p>

<ol>
  <li>The first part is the name of what we call an <code>AttrDef</code></li>
  <li>The second part is the parameter of the above-mentioned <code>AttrDef</code></li>
</ol>

<p>
  If that sounds vague and generic, it's because it is!  HTML Purifier defines
  an assortment of different attribute types one can use, and each of these
  has their own specialized parameter format.  Here are some of the more useful
  ones:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Type</th>
      <th>Format</th>
      <th>Description</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>Enum</th>
      <td><em>[s:]</em>value1,value2,...</td>
      <td>
        Attribute with a number of valid values, one of which may be used. When
        s: is present, the enumeration is case sensitive.
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Bool</th>
      <td>attribute_name</td>
      <td>
        Boolean attribute, with only one valid value: the name
        of the attribute.
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>CDATA</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute of arbitrary text. Can also be referred to as <strong>Text</strong>
        (the specification makes a semantic distinction between the two).
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>ID</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies a unique ID
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Pixels</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies an integer pixel length
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Length</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies a pixel or percentage length
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>NMTOKENS</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies a number of name tokens, example: the
        <code>class</code> attribute
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>URI</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies a URI, example: the <code>href</code>
        attribute
      </td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Number</th>
      <td></td>
      <td>
        Attribute that specifies an positive integer number
      </td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  For a complete list, consult
  <a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/svnroot/htmlpurifier/trunk/library/HTMLPurifier/AttrTypes.php"><code>library/HTMLPurifier/AttrTypes.php</code></a>;
  more information on attributes that accept parameters can be found on their
  respective includes in
  <a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/svnroot/htmlpurifier/trunk/library/HTMLPurifier/AttrDef/"><code>library/HTMLPurifier/AttrDef</code></a>.
</p>

<p>
  Sometimes, the restrictive list in AttrTypes just doesn't cut it. Don't
  sweat: you can also use a fully instantiated object as the value. The
  equivalent, verbose form of the above example is:
</p>

<pre>$config = HTMLPurifier_Config::createDefault();
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionID', 'enduser-customize.html tutorial');
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionRev', 1);
$config->set('Core', 'DefinitionCache', null); // remove this later!
$def =& $config->getHTMLDefinition(true);
<strong>$def->addAttribute('a', 'target', new HTMLPurifier_AttrDef_Enum(
  array('_blank','_self','_target','_top')
));</strong></pre>

<p>
  Trust me, you'll learn to love the shorthand.
</p>

<h2>Add an element</h2>

<p>
  Adding attributes is really small-fry stuff, though, and it was possible
  to add them (albeit a bit more wordy) prior to 2.0. The real gem of 
  the Advanced API is adding elements. There are five questions to 
  ask when adding a new element:
</p>

<ol>
  <li>What is the element's name?</li>
  <li>What content set does this element belong to?</li>
  <li>What are the allowed children of this element?</li>
  <li>What attributes does the element allow that are general?</li>
  <li>What attributes does the element allow that are specific to this element?</li>
</ol>

<p>
  It's a mouthful, and you'll be slightly lost if your not familiar with
  the HTML specification, so let's explain them step by step.
</p>

<h3>Content set</h3>

<p>
  The HTML specification defines two major content sets: Inline
  and Block.  Each of these
  content sets contain a list of elements: Inline contains things like
  <code>span</code> and <code>b</code> while Block contains things like
  <code>div</code> and <code>blockquote</code>.
</p>

<p>
  These content sets amount to a macro mechanism for HTML definition. Most
  elements in HTML are organized into one of these two sets, and most
  elements in HTML allow elements from one of these sets.  If we had
  to write each element verbatim into each other element's allowed
  children, we would have ridiculously large lists; instead we use
  content sets to compactify the declaration.
</p>

<p>
  Practically speaking, there are several useful values you can use here:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Content set</th>
      <th>Description</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>Inline</th>
      <td>Character level elements, text</td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Block</th>
      <td>Block-like elements, like paragraphs and lists</td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th><em>false</em></th>
      <td>
        Any element that doesn't fit into the mold, for example <code>li</code>
        or <code>tr</code>
      </td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  By specifying a valid value here, all other elements that use that
  content set will also allow your element, without you having to do
  anything. If you specify <em>false</em>, you'll have to register
  your element manually.
</p>

<h3>Allowed children</h3>

<p>
  Allowed children defines the elements that this element can contain.
  The allowed values may range from none to a complex regexp depending on
  your element.
</p>

<p>
  If you've ever taken a look at the HTML DTD's before, you may have
  noticed declarations like this:
</p>

<pre>&lt;!ELEMENT LI - O (%flow;)*             -- list item --&gt;</pre>

<p>
  The <code>(%flow;)*</code> indicates the allowed children of the
  <code>li</code> tag: <code>li</code> allows any number of flow
  elements as its children. In HTML Purifier, we'd write it like
  <code>Flow</code> (here's where the content sets we were
  discussing earlier come into play). There are three shorthand content models you
  can specify:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Content model</th>
      <th>Description</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>Empty</th>
      <td>No children allowed, like <code>br</code> or <code>hr</code></td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Inline</th>
      <td>Any number of inline elements and text, like <code>span</code></td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Flow</th>
      <td>Any number of inline elements, block elements and text, like <code>div</code></td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  This covers 90% of all the cases out there, but what about elements that
  break the mold like <code>ul</code>? This guy requires at least one
  child, and the only valid children for it are <code>li</code>. The
  content model is: <code>Required: li</code>. There are two parts: the
  first type determines what <code>ChildDef</code> will be used to validate
  content models. The most common values are:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Type</th>
      <th>Description</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>Required</th>
      <td>Children must be one or more of the valid elements</td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Optional</th>
      <td>Children can be any number of the valid elements</td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Custom</th>
      <td>Children must follow the DTD-style regex</td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  You can also implement your own <code>ChildDef</code>: this was done
  for a few special cases in HTML Purifier such as <code>Chameleon</code>
  (for <code>ins</code> and <code>del</code>), <code>StrictBlockquote</code>
  and <code>Table</code>.
</p>

<p>
  The second part specifies either valid elements or a regular expression.
  Valid elements are separated with horizontal bars (|), i.e.
  "<code>a | b | c</code>".  Use #PCDATA to represent plain text.
  Regular expressions are based off of DTD's style:
</p>

<ul>
  <li>Parentheses () are used for grouping</li>
  <li>Commas (,) separate elements that should come one after another</li>
  <li>Horizontal bars (|) indicate one or the other elements should be used</li>
  <li>Plus signs (+) are used for a one or more match</li>
  <li>Asterisks (*) are used for a zero or more match</li>
  <li>Question marks (?) are used for a zero or one match</li>
</ul>

<p>
  For example, "<code>a, b?, (c | d), e+, f*</code>" means "In this order,
  one <code>a</code> element, at most one <code>b</code> element,
  one <code>c</code> or <code>d</code> element (but not both), one or more
  <code>e</code> elements, and any number of <code>f</code> elements."
  Regex veterans should be able to jump right in, and those not so savvy
  can always copy-paste W3C's content model definitions into HTML Purifier
  and hope for the best.
</p>

<p>
  A word of warning: while the regex format is extremely flexible on
  the developer's side, it is
  quite unforgiving on the user's side.  If the user input does not <em>exactly</em>
  match the specification, the entire contents of the element will
  be nuked.  This is why there is are specific content model types like
  Optional and Required: while they could be implemented as <code>Custom:
  (valid | elements)*</code>, the custom classes contain special recovery
  measures that make sure as much of the user's original content gets 
  through. HTML Purifier's core, as a rule, does not use Custom.
</p>

<p>
  One final note: you can also use Content Sets inside your valid elements
  lists or regular expressions. In fact, the three shorthand content models
  mentioned above are just that: abbreviations:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Content model</th>
      <th>Implementation</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>Inline</th>
      <td>Optional: Inline | #PCDATA</td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Flow</th>
      <td>Optional: Flow | #PCDATA</td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  When the definition is compiled, Inline will be replaced with a
  horizontal-bar separated list of inline elements. Also, notice that
  it does not contain text: you have to specify that yourself.
</p>

<h3>Common attributes</h3>

<p>
  Congratulations: you have just gotten over the proverbial hump (Allowed
  children). Common attributes is much simpler, and boils down to
  one question: does your element have the <code>id</code>, <code>style</code>,
  <code>class</code>, <code>title</code> and <code>lang</code> attributes?
  If so, you'll want to specify the <code>Common</code> attribute collection,
  which contains these five attributes that are found on almost every
  HTML element in the specification.
</p>

<p>
  There are a few more collections, but they're really edge cases:
</p>

<table class="table">
  <thead>
    <tr>
      <th>Collection</th>
      <th>Attributes</th>
    </tr>
  </thead>
  <tbody>
    <tr>
      <th>I18N</th>
      <td><code>lang</code>, possibly <code>xml:lang</code></td>
    </tr>
    <tr>
      <th>Core</th>
      <td><code>style</code>, <code>class</code>, <code>id</code> and <code>title</code></td>
    </tr>
  </tbody>
</table>

<p>
  Common is a combination of the above-mentioned collections.
</p>

<h3>Attributes</h3>

<p>
  If you didn't read the <a href="#addAttribute">previous section on
  adding attributes</a>, read it now.  The last parameter is simply
  array of attribute names to attribute implementations, in the exact
  same format as <code>addAttribute()</code>.
</p>

<h3>Putting it all together</h3>

<p>
  We're going to implement <code>form</code>. Before we embark, lets
  grab a reference implementation from over at the
  <a href="http://www.w3.org/TR/html4/sgml/loosedtd.html">transitional DTD</a>:
</p>

<pre>&lt;!ELEMENT FORM - - (%flow;)* -(FORM)   -- interactive form --&gt;
&lt;!ATTLIST FORM
  %attrs;                              -- %coreattrs, %i18n, %events --
  action      %URI;          #REQUIRED -- server-side form handler --
  method      (GET|POST)     GET       -- HTTP method used to submit the form--
  enctype     %ContentType;  &quot;application/x-www-form-urlencoded&quot;
  accept      %ContentTypes; #IMPLIED  -- list of MIME types for file upload --
  name        CDATA          #IMPLIED  -- name of form for scripting --
  onsubmit    %Script;       #IMPLIED  -- the form was submitted --
  onreset     %Script;       #IMPLIED  -- the form was reset --
  target      %FrameTarget;  #IMPLIED  -- render in this frame --
  accept-charset %Charsets;  #IMPLIED  -- list of supported charsets --
  &gt;</pre>

<p>
  Juicy! With just this, we can answer four of our five questions:
</p>

<ol>
  <li>What is the element's name? <strong>form</strong></li>
  <li>What content set does this element belong to? <strong>Block</strong>
    (this needs a little sleuthing, I find the easiest way is to search
    the DTD for <code>FORM</code> and determine which set it is in.)</li>
  <li>What are the allowed children of this element? <strong>One
    or more flow elements, but no nested <code>form</code>s</strong></li>
  <li>What attributes does the element allow that are general? <strong>Common</strong></li>
  <li>What attributes does the element allow that are specific to this element? <strong>A whole bunch, see ATTLIST;
    we're going to the vital ones: <code>action</code>, <code>method</code> and <code>name</code></strong></li>
</ol>

<p>
  Time for some code:
</p>

<pre>$config = HTMLPurifier_Config::createDefault();
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionID', 'enduser-customize.html tutorial');
$config->set('HTML', 'DefinitionRev', 1);
$config->set('Core', 'DefinitionCache', null); // remove this later!
$def =& $config->getHTMLDefinition(true);
$def->addAttribute('a', 'target', new HTMLPurifier_AttrDef_Enum(
  array('_blank','_self','_target','_top')
));
<strong>$form =& $def->addElement(
  'form',   // name
  'Block',  // content set
  'Flow', // allowed children
  'Common', // attribute collection
  array( // attributes
    'action*' => 'URI',
    'method' => 'Enum#get|post',
    'name' => 'ID'
  )
);
$form->excludes = array('form' => true);</strong></pre>

<p>
  Each of the parameters corresponds to one of the questions we asked.
  Notice that we added an asterisk to the end of the <code>action</code>
  attribute to indicate that it is required. If someone specifies a
  <code>form</code> without that attribute, the tag will be axed.
  Also, the extra line at the end is a special extra declaration that
  prevents forms from being nested within each other.
</p>

<p>
  And that's all there is to it! Implementing the rest of the form
  module is left as an exercise to the user; to see more examples
  check the <a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/svnroot/htmlpurifier/trunk/library/HTMLPurifier/HTMLModule/"><code>library/HTMLPurifier/HTMLModule/</code></a> directory
  in your local HTML Purifier installation.
</p>

<h2>And beyond...</h2>

<p>
  Perceptive users may have realized that, to a certain extent, we
  have simply re-implemented the facilities of XML Schema or the
  Document Type Definition.  What you are seeing here, however, is
  not just an XML Schema or Document Type Definition: it is a fully
  expressive method of specifying the definition of HTML that is
  a portable superset of the capabilities of the two above-mentioned schema
  languages.  What makes HTMLDefinition so powerful is the fact that
  if we don't have an implementation for a content model or an attribute
  definition, you can supply it yourself by writing a PHP class.
</p>

<p>
  There are many facets of HTMLDefinition beyond the Advanced API I have
  walked you through today.  To find out more about these, you can
  check out these source files:
</p>

<ul>
  <li><a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/svnroot/htmlpurifier/trunk/library/HTMLPurifier/HTMLModule.php"><code>library/HTMLPurifier/HTMLModule.php</code></a></li>
  <li><a href="http://htmlpurifier.org/svnroot/htmlpurifier/trunk/library/HTMLPurifier/ElementDef.php"><code>library/HTMLPurifier/ElementDef.php</code></a></li>
</ul>

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