Truncating text in HTML and CSS can be a tricky task. Fortunately, there are a few different methods that can be used to achieve the desired effect. The text-overflow property is one of the most commonly used methods for truncating text. This property specifies how overflowed content that is not displayed should be signaled to the user.
It can be cropped, show ellipsis, or even display a custom string. The two-value syntax for text overflow allows you to define a different overflow behavior for the start and end of text. To demonstrate this effect, you need to move the line so that the start of the line is also hidden. This will display a text and be truncated with the three dots.
The direction property will truncate the text at the beginning of the line and instead display the end of the paragraph. You can use the CSS text overflow property in combination with the whitespace and overflow properties to truncate or trim long text and put periods (periods or ellipses). With line-clamping text, you can truncate it after multiple lines. What's even more interesting is that you can truncate it by specifying the line number where you want to truncate it.
This keyword value will truncate text at the boundary of the content area, therefore, truncation can occur in the middle of a character. At one point, truncating text with CSS was exaggerated, rather than just showing all the text, which could be one or more lines. However, with modern browsers supporting various methods for truncating text, it is now possible to achieve this effect without any hassle.