Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Browsers have come a long way over the years, and we are now able to achieve amazing results using all of the great new technologies often referred to as HTML5.
If you need to convert files from one markup format into another, pandoc is your swiss-army knife. Pandoc can convert documents in markdown , reStructuredText , textile , HTML , DocBook , LaTeX , or MediaWiki markup to HTML formats: XHTML, HTML5, and HTML slide shows using Slidy , Slideous , S5 , or DZSlides . Word processor formats: Microsoft Word docx , OpenOffice/LibreOffice ODT , OpenDocument XML Ebooks: EPUB version 2 or 3, FictionBook2 Documentation formats: DocBook , GNU TexInfo , Groff man pages TeX formats: LaTeX , ConTeXt , LaTeX Beamer slides PDF via LaTeX Lightweight markup formats: Markdown , reStructuredText , AsciiDoc , MediaWiki markup , Emacs Org-Mode , Textile
Introduction Presenteer.js a very flexible HTML5 presentation tool that works in one line of code, but is configurable with constructor options and many callbacks.
Today we’re announcing a major update to SublimeVideo: New, Free and Unlimited SublimeVideo HTML5 Video Player
November 21st 2011
As of crbug.com/73313 , Chrome 13 and FF5 support sending an ArrayBuffer (or Typed Array) to/from a Web Worker. For example:
By Ilya Grigorik on June 25, 2011
So here we're collecting all the shims, fallbacks, and polyfills in order to implant html5 functionality in browsers that don't natively support them. The general idea is that: we, as developers, should be able to develop with the HTML5 apis, and scripts can create the methods and objects that should exist. Developing in this future-proof way means as users upgrade, your code doesn't have to change but users will move to the better, native experience cleanly.
December 28, 2010 You should take time to design your URL structure. If there’s one thing I hope you remember after reading this article it’s to take time to design your URL structure. Don’t leave it up to your framework. Don’t leave it up to chance.
It would lead to unseasonal arguments to discuss the title of this piece here, and the arguments are as indigestible as the fourth turkey curry of the season, so we’ll restrict our article to the practical rather than the philosophical: what HTML5 can you reasonably expect to be able to use reliably cross-browser in the early months of 2010?