Please revise the location on the map of Scotland as CAMBUSLANG appears to be 35 miles south of its location. —Preceding unsigned comment added by George R. Allison (talk • contribs) 19:24, 27 October 2007 (UTC)
Boldface is used to separate the article name from ordinary text. It is typically used in the first paragraph of an article, used with proper names and common terms for the article topic, including any synonyms and acronyms. Do this only for the first occurrence of the term; for instance, you should avoid using boldface both in the lead section and the caption of the lead image.
Use italics, not boldface, for emphasis in article text. Use boldface in the remainder of the article only for a few special uses: Table headers, Definition lists, Volume numbers of journal articles in some bibliographic formats.
Use italics for titles of the following:
Books such as The Da Vinci Code
Films such as The Terminator
Foreign-language words such as kanji'
Periodicals (newspapers, journals, and magazines) such as Newsweek and The New York Times
Plays such as Much Ado About Nothing
Italics are generally used for titles of longer works. Enclose titles of shorter works in double quotation marks, such as the following:
Articles, essays or papers
Chapters of a longer work
Episodes of a television series
It is normally incorrect to put quotations in italics. They should only be used if the material would otherwise call for italics, such as for emphasis or to indicate use of non-English words. Indicate whether italics were used in the original text or whether they were added later. For example: