3. Top-level headers and the TOC#
Your right table of contents will behave slightly differently depending on whether your page has one top-level header, or multiple top-level headers. See below for more information.
4. An example with multiple top-level headers#
If a page has multiple top-level headers on it, then the in-page Table of Contents will show each top-level header. On this page, there are multiple top-level headers. As a result, the top-level headers all appear in the right Table of Contents. Here’s an example of a page structure with multiple top-level headers:
My first header =============== My sub-header ------------- My second header ================ My second sub-header --------------------
4.1. And here’s a second-level header#
Notice how it is nested underneath “Top-level header 2” in the TOC.
5. An example with a single top-level header#
If the page only has a single top-level header, it is assumed to be the page title, and only the headers underneath the top-level header will be used for the right Table of Contents.
On most pages in this documentation, only a single top-level header is used. For example, they have a page structure like:
My title ======== My header --------- My second header ----------------