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There’s been plenty of HTML5 talk around the blogging world recently. It’s no longer a tiny spec on the horizon, it’s due to arrive soon! Some have already embraced it and are using it on their latest sites.
Recently, a reader named Don asked about this theme’s accessibility ( accesskey ) jump menu located at the top of each page . Several people have commented that they like the way the jump menu “lights up” upon gaining focus. Whenever a user hovers their cursor over the region at the top of the page, all links in the jump menu change to a more visible color. Then, as the cursor moves over the various menu items, each jump link is further highlighted with an even brighter color and an underline.
Web designers can do some pretty cool stuff with HTML 4 and CSS 2.1. We can structure our documents logically and create information-rich sites without relying on archaic, table-based layouts. We can style our web pages with beauty and detail without resorting to inline <font> and <br> tags. Indeed, our current design methods have taken us far beyond the hellish era of browser wars, proprietary protocols, and those hideous flashing, scrolling, and blinking web pages. As far as we’ve come using HTML 4 and CSS 2.1, however, we can do better.
Advertisements SVG stands for S calable V ector G raphics and it is a language for describing 2D-graphics and graphical applications in XML and the XML is then rendered by an SVG viewer. SVG is mostly useful for vector type diagrams like Pie charts, Two-dimensional graphs in an X,Y coordinate system etc. SVG became a W3C Recommendation 14.
With support in Chrome, Firefox 3.5, Opera, and Safari, HTML 5 is coming at you like a runaway train . Here are some suggestions to help you prepare to get on board rather than be left at the platform or tied to the tracks. See what others have done The first thing you can do to prepare for HTML 5 is see how other people are using it. A visit to the HTML 5 gallery will show you how several sites are already using the new HTML 5 elements.
Earlier this month, Paul Rouget , who’s a evangelist for Mozilla posted a video where he demonstrated some of the new features that are coming with Firefox 4 . And I have to say, the stuff he shows off is for the first time, a real example of how HTML5 and CSS3 can replace things like basic Flash animation. A lot of the stuff he shows off is really amazing and one that stuck out at me was around the 4 minute mark, where the text Firefox acts as a mask for a video. Now, this was definitely something that could only be accomplished in Flash, so I really wanted to know how to do it and unfortunately there was nothing out there to tell me how. After some trial and error though, I managed to figured it out, mainly because, thanks to Firefox 4, it’s not at all that hard.
This is the print version of http://www.quackit.com/html_5/tags/html_aside_tag.cfm The HTML <aside> tag is used to represent content that is related to the surrounding content within an article or web page, but could still stand alone in its own right. This type of content is often represented in sidebars.
HTML Tutorials and Examples This site is a full-fledged working demo of HTML 5 code taking advantage of new features in HTML 5 . For example, each page is using the HTML 5 sectioning tags and the site logo in the upper left corner of each page is not an image - the logo is using an HTML 5 <canvas> tag with code loaded only once from a single full-site template. Do View Source to verify that the site is using the HTML 5 DOCTYPE .
The blogosphere was jerked into excitement when Google gave a sneak preview of its new service, Google Wave. Only the select few have an account, but there’s an 80-minute video about it on YouTube for the rest of us. The service is an HTML 5 app, and so HTML 5 has gone from being too far away to care about to today’s hot topic. There have been many changes to the HTML 5 landscape since my colleague, Lachlan Hunt’s 2007 article on A List Apart, A Preview of HTML 5. Let’s see what’s happening in the world of HTML 5. What Is It?
A vocabulary and associated APIs for HTML and XHTML W3C Candidate Recommendation 17 December 2012 4.4 Sections 4.4.1 The body