Recently, I’ve been getting into html5 a lot more. I maybe a little late, but I don’t think there’s something new out right now, so I will keep learning more about it until something else comes out. In this post, I have 9 Website to Learn the Basics About html 5. Web pages will now be more semantic with the use of structured specific tags. Now, you can add rounded corners , drag and drop, and drop shadows. HTML5 is not fully supported in major browsers, but designers and developers will always push forward to break out of the standards.
Dive Into HTML5 seeks to elaborate on a hand-picked Selection of features from the HTML5 specification and other fine Standards.
HTML5 improves interoperability and reduces development costs by making precise rules on how to handle all HTML elements, and how to recover from errors. Some of the new features in HTML5 are functions for embedding audio, video, graphics, client-side data storage, and interactive documents. HTML5 also contains new elements like <nav>, <header>, <footer>, and <figure>. The HTML5 working group includes AOL, Apple, Google, IBM, Microsoft, Mozilla, Nokia, Opera, and many hundreds of other vendors.
This site, the HTML5 Playground, Studio, and Presentation slides are all open source projects. Tweak the code or contribute new guides!
HTML 5 experimentation and demos I’ve hacked together. Click on the browser support icon or the technology tag to filter the demos (the filter is an
HTML5 is a new version of HTML and XHTML. The HTML5 draft specification defines a single language that can be written in HTML and XML.
This specification defines the 5th major revision of the core language of the World Wide Web: the Hypertext Markup Language (HTML). In this version, new features are introduced to help Web application authors, new elements are introduced based on research into prevailing authoring practices, and special attention has been given to defining clear conformance criteria for user agents in an effort to improve interoperability.
The idea for the site came about following an HTML5 meetup after 2009′s Future of Web Design conference in London. We realized there wasn’t a resource for people who wanted to learn more about the hows and whys of implementing HTML5, so we decided to build one!
On October 28, 2009, the HTML5 draft specification became a WHATWG Last Call, meaning that it is nearly finalized. This article describes what parts of the HTML5 specification are already supported by Mozilla’s Gecko engine.