The source for this interactive example is stored in a GitHub repository. If you'd like to contribute to the interactive examples project, please clone https://github.com/mdn/interactive-examples and send us a pull request.
电子邮件地址是网络上最频繁输入的文本数据表格; 登录网站，请求信息，允许订单确认，网络邮件等时使用它们。 因此，“电子邮件”输入类型可以使您作为Web开发人员的工作变得更加容易，因为它可以在构建电子邮件地址的用户界面和逻辑时帮助简化您的工作。 当您使用正确的类型值“email”创建电子邮件输入时，您将自动验证输入的文本是否至少以正确的形式可能是合法的电子邮件地址。 这有助于避免用户输错地址或提供无效地址的情况。
目前，所有实现此元素的浏览器都将其实现为具有基本验证功能的标准文本输入字段。 但是，该规范允许浏览器对此进行纬度调整。 例如，该元素可以与用户设备的内置地址簿集成，以允许从该列表中挑选电子邮件地址。 在最基本的形式中，电子邮件输入可以像这样实现：
<input id="emailAddress" type="email">
Notice that it's considered valid when empty and when a single validly-formatted email address is entered, but is otherwise not considered valid. By adding the
required attribute, only validly-formed email addresses are allowed; the input is no longer considered valid when empty.
By adding the
multiple Boolean attribute, the input can be configured to accept multiple email addresses.
<input id="emailAddress" type="email" multiple>
The input is now considered valid when a single email address is entered, or when any number of email addresses separated by commas and, optionally, some number of whitespace characters are present.
"multiple" is used, the value is allowed to be empty.
Some examples of valid strings when
"multiple" is specified:
Some examples of invalid strings:
Sometimes it's helpful to offer an in-context hint as to what form the input data should take. This can be especially important if the page design doesn't offer descriptive labels for each
<input>. This is where placeholders come in. A placeholder is a value that demonstrates the form the
value should take by presenting an example of a valid value, which is displayed inside the edit box when the element's
"". Once data is entered into the box, the placeholder disappears; if the box is emptied, the placeholder reappears.
Here, we have an
"email" input with the placeholder
"email@example.com". Note how the placeholder disappears and reappears as you manipulate the contents of the edit field.
<input type="email" placeholder="firstname.lastname@example.org">
You can control not only the physical length of the input box, but also the minimum and maximum lengths allowed for the input text itself.
Physical input element size
The physical size of the input box can be controlled using the
size attribute. With it, you can specify the number of characters the input box can display at a time. In this example the email edit box is 15 characters wide:
<input type="email" size="15">
Element value length
size is separate from the length limitation on the entered email address itself so that you can have fields fit in a small space while still allowing longer email address strings to be entered. You can specify a minimum length, in characters, for the entered email address using the
minlength attribute; similarly, use
maxlength to set the maximum length of the entered email address.
The example below creates a 32 character-wide email address entry box, requiring that the contents be no shorter than 3 characters and no longer than 64 characters.
<input type="email" size="32" minlength="3" maxlength="64">
As always, you can provide a default value for an
"email" input box by setting its
<input type="email" value="email@example.com">
Offering suggested values
Taking it a step farther, you can provide a list of default options from which the user can select by specifying the
list attribute. This doesn't limit the user to those options, but does allow them to select commonly-used email addresses more quickly. This also offers hints to
list attribute specifies the ID of a
<datalist>, which in turn contains one
<option> element per suggested value; each
value is the corresponding suggested value for the email entry box.
<input type="email" size="40" list="defaultEmails"> <datalist id="defaultEmails"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> <option value="email@example.com"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> <option value="email@example.com"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> </datalist>
<datalist> element and its
<option>s in place, the browser will offer the specified values as potential values for the email address; this is typically presented as a popup or drop-down menu containing the suggestions. While the specific user experience may vary from one browser to another, typically clicking in the edit box presents a drop-down of the suggested email addresses. Then, as the user types, the list is filtered to show only matching values. Each typed character narrows down the list until the user makes a selection or types a custom value.
There are two levels of content validation available for
"email" inputs. First, there's the standard level of validation offered to all
<input>s, which automatically ensures that the contents meet the requirements to be a valid email address. But there's also the option to add additional filtering to ensure that your own specialized needs are met, if you have any.
重要提示：HTML表单验证不能替代确保输入的数据格式正确的脚本。 对于某些人来说，调整HTML非常容易，因为它允许他们绕过验证，或者完全删除它。 某人也可以完全绕过您的HTML并将数据直接提交给您的服务器。 如果您的服务器端代码无法验证它收到的数据，则当数据格式不正确（或数据太大，类型错误等等）输入数据库时，灾难可能会发生。
To learn more about how form validation works and how to take advantage of the
:invalid CSS properties to style the input based on whether or not the current value is valid, see Form data validation.
Note: There are known specification issues related to international domain names and the validation of email addresses in HTML. See W3C bug 15489 for details.
If you need the entered email address to be restricted further than just "any string that looks like an email address," you can use the
pattern attribute to specify a regular expression the value must match for it to be valid. If the
multiple attribute is specified, each individual item in the comma-delineated list of values must match the
For example, let's say you're building a page for employees of Best Startup Ever, Inc. which will let them contact their IT department for help. In our simplified form, the user needs to enter their email address and a message describing the problem they need help with. We want to ensure that not only does the user provide a valid email address, but for security purposes, we require that the address be an internal corporate email address.
Since inputs of type
"email" validate against both the standard email address validation and the specified
pattern, you can implement this easily. Let's see how:
<form> <div class="emailBox"> <label for="emailAddress">Your email address</label><br> <input id="emailAddress" type="email" size="64" maxLength="64" required placeholder="email@example.com" pattern=".+@beststartupever.com" title="Please provide only a Best Startup Ever corporate email address"> </div> <div class="messageBox"> <label for="message">Request</label><br> <textarea id="message" cols="80" rows="8" required placeholder="My shoes are too tight, and I have forgotten how to dance."></textarea> </div> <input type="submit" value="Send Request"> </form>
<form> contains one
<input> of type
"email" for the user's email address, a
<textarea> to enter their message for IT into, and an
<input> of type
"submit", which creates a button to submit the form. Each text entry box has a
<label> associated with it to let the user know what's expected of them.
Let's take a closer look at the email address entry box. Its
maxlength attributes are both set to 64 in order to show room for 64 characters worth of email address, and to limit the number of characters actually entered to a maximum of 64. The
required attribute is specified, making it mandatory that a valid email address be provided.
placeholder is provided—
"firstname.lastname@example.org"—to demonstrate what constitutes a valid entry. This string demonstrates both that an email address should be entered, and suggests that it should be a corporate beststartupever.com account. This is in addition to the fact that using type
"email" will validate the text to ensure that it's formatted like an email address. If the text in the input box isn't an email address, you'll get an error message that looks something like this:
If we left things at that, we would at least be validating on legitimate email addresses. But we want to go one step farther: we want to make sure that the email address is in fact in the form "email@example.com". This is where we'll use
pattern. We set
".+@beststartupever.com". This simple regular expression requests a string that consists of at least one character of any kind, then an "@" followed by the domain name "beststartupever.com".
Note that this is not even close to an adequate filter for valid email addresses; it would allow things such as " @beststartupever.com" (note the leading space) or "@@beststartupever.com", neither of which is valid. However, the browser runs both the standard email address filter and our custom pattern against the specified text. As a result, we wind up with a validation which says "make sure this is a valid email address, and if it is, make sure it's also a beststartupever.com address."
It's advisable to use the
title attribute along with
pattern. If you do, the
title must describe the pattern. That is, it should explain what format the data should take on, rather than any other information. That's because the
title may be displayed or spoken as part of a validation error message. For example, the browser might present the message "The entered text doesn't match the required pattern." followed by your specified
title. If your
title is something like "Email address", the result would be the message "The entered text doesn't match the required pattern. Email address", which isn't very good.
That's why, instead, we specify the string "Please provide only a Best Startup Ever corporate email address" By doing that, the resulting full error message might be something like "The entered text doesn't match the required pattern. Please provide only a Best Startup Ever corporate email address."
Note: If you run into trouble while writing your validation regular expressions and they're not working properly, check your browser's console; there may be helpful error messages there to aid you in solving the problem.
Here we have an email input with the ID
"emailAddress" which is allowed to be up to a maximum of 256 characters long. The input box itself is physically 64 characters wide, and displays the text
"firstname.lastname@example.org" as a placeholder anytime the field is empty. In addition, by using the
multiple attribute, the box is configured to allow the user to enter zero or more email addresses, separated by commas, as described in Allowing multiple email addresses. As a final touch, the
list attribute contains the ID of a
<option>s specify a set of suggested values the user can choose from.
As an added touch, the
<label> element is used to establish a label for the email entry box, with its
for attribute referencing the
"emailAddress" ID of the
<input> element. By associating the two elements in this way, clicking on the label will focus the input element.
<label for="emailAddress">Email</label><br/> <input id="emailAddress" type="email" placeholder="email@example.com" list="defaultEmails" size="64" maxlength="256" multiple> <datalist id="defaultEmails"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> <option value="email@example.com"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> <option value="email@example.com"> <option value="firstname.lastname@example.org"> </datalist>
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