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Demo Markdown Table

    Usage

    We do not have a dedicated include to create a table. You can, however, easily create a table in markdown:

    | Item 1 | Item 2 | Item 3 |
    | :---: | :---: | :---: |
    | A | B | C |
    | 1 | 2 | 3 |
    

    Example

    | Blue | Red | Green | Yellow | Purple |
    | :---: | :---: | :---: | :---: |:---: |
    | 5 | 4 | 3 | 2 | 1 |
    | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 |
    

    produces: | Blue | Red | Green | Yellow | Purple | | :—: | :—: | :—: | :—: |:—: | | 5 | 4 | 3 | 2 | 1 | | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 |

    Adding Images

    A table with images, use the .image.table to make it align with text:

    | :---: | :---: |
    |![Image1](/path/to/image1.png){: .image.table} | Text associated with Image1.
    | ![Image2](/path/to/image2.png){: .image.table} | Text associated with Image2 |
    

    Note: the method above assumes that your images are stored within the repository, thus uses the relative_url tag.

    Example

    | :---: | :---: |
    |![Plugins](/images/icons/plugins_icon.png){: .image.table} | A powerful mechanism for extending ImageJ in all kinds of useful ways.
    | ![Extend](/images/icons/extend_icon.png){: .image.table} | Automated, reproducible workflows via scripts and macros, including headless on a remote server or cluster. |
    

    produces:

    Plugins A powerful mechanism for extending ImageJ in all kinds of useful ways.
    Extend Automated, reproducible workflows via scripts and macros, including headless on a remote server or cluster.