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This site provides a collection of schemas that webmasters can use to markup HTML pages in ways recognized by major search providers, and that can also be used for structured data interoperability (e.g. in JSON). Search engines including Bing, Google, Yahoo! and Yandex rely on this markup to improve the display of search results, making it easier for people to find the right Web pages. Many sites are generated from structured data, which is often stored in databases. When this data is formatted into HTML, it becomes very difficult to recover the original structured data. Many applications, especially search engines, can benefit greatly from direct access to this structured data.

http://schema.org/

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The Many Faces of Functions in JavaScript - - Bocoup If you’ve had any contact with JavaScript code, you’re probably very familiar with how to define and call functions, but are you aware of of how many different ways you can define a function? This is a common challenge of writing and maintaining tests in Test262—especially when a new feature comes into contact with any existing function syntax, or extends the function API. It is necessary to assert that new or proposed syntax and APIs are valid, against every existing variant in the language. Coding a Responsive Resume in HTML5/CSS3 Almost everybody in the business section has created a resume at some point. When working as a freelancer you are always vying to land new projects. Because of this transitory work cycle it helps to offer potential clients a brief peek into your past experience. And what a better opportunity than offering your professional resume online? In this tutorial I want to demonstrate how we can build a responsive single-page resume layout. I’ll be coding everything in HTML5/CSS3 to work properly at various screen resolutions.

microformats dev meetup - San Francisco Details When from to Where La Boulange du Dome, 4th floor at Westfield San Francisco Centre, 845 Market st., San Francisco, CA 94103 Accessible Rich Internet Applications (WAI-ARIA) 1.0 An element whose implicit native role semantics will not be mapped to the accessibility API. The intended use is when an element is used to change the look of the page but does not have all the functional, interactive, or structural relevance implied by the element type, or may be used to provide for an accessible fallback in older browsers that do not support WAI-ARIA. Example use cases: An element whose content is completely presentational (like a spacer image, decorative graphic, or clearing element);An image that is in a container with the img role and where the full text alternative is available and is marked up with aria-labelledby and (if needed) aria-describedby;An element used as an additional markup "hook" for CSS; orA layout table and/or any of its associated rows, cells, etc. For example, according to an accessibility API, the following markup elements would appear to have identical role semantics (no role) and identical content.

Smiley-faced monopolists: how Google, Facebook and Amazon won the world Wonderful, bountiful. The ever-youthful prince of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg, told the world that he and his wife Priscilla Chan would be giving away 99 per cent of their shares to charitable causes during the course of their lifetimes. A gesture so bold and generous: almost enough to rekindle the notion that tech billionaires were something different. A far cry from those grey and grubby bankers clutching their bonuses in so unseemly a fashion, or the brash property tycoons with exclusively located follicles and vacant consciences. This fresh-faced 31-year-old, still high on the birth of daughter Max, his first child, said the shares, currently worth $45 billion, would go towards ‘education, curing disease and connectivity’.

Front-end Developer Handbook 2017 · GitBook Written by Cody Lindley sponsored by — Frontend Masters This is a guide that anyone could use to learn about the practice of front-end development. It broadly outlines and discusses the practice of front-end engineering: how to learn it and what tools are used when practicing it in 2017. It is specifically written with the intention of being a professional resource for potential and currently practicing front-end developers to equip themselves with learning materials and development tools. Secondarily, it can be used by managers, CTOs, instructors, and head hunters to gain insights into the practice of front-end development.

How to Create a Responsive Navigation One of the trickiest parts to be responsified on a website is “the Navigation”, this part is really important for the website accessibility, as this is one of the ways visitors jump over the web pages. There are actually many ways to create responsive web site navigation and even some jQuery plugins are available to do it in a second. However, rather than applying an instant solution, in this post, we are going to walk you through on how to build a simple navigation from the ground and using the CSS3 media queries and a little jQuery to display it in a small screen size like the smartphones properly. So, let’s just get started. First of all, let’s add the meta viewport inside the head tag.

RDFa Distiller and Parser This distiller corresponds to the RDFa 1.0 specification. In 2012, W3C has published an updated version of that specification, called RDFa Core 1.1. A new distiller, processing RDFa 1.1 content, has been implemented which suprecedes this one. Note that the new distiller can also process RDFa 1.0 content (there are some minor incompatibilities) if the XHTML+RDFa file uses the right (RDFa 1.0) DTD and/or the @version attribute. Users are advised to migrate to RDFa 1.1 in general, including the RDFa 1.1 distiller. If you intend to use this service regularly on large scale, consider downloading the package and use it locally.

Accessible Rich Internet Applications (WAI-ARIA) 1.0 This version: Latest version: Previous version: Editors: Social Media and the Power of Sentiment Analysis Bernard Marr Humans are fairly sophisticated when it comes to understanding the complex meanings beneath the spoken or written word. For example, we can tell that a statement like, “My car had a flat. Brilliant!” is sarcastic, not actually brilliant. And with the help of machine learning, computers are beginning to get better at reading between the lines of our tweets, Facebook updates, and email messages, resulting in a new kind of analytics: sentiment analysis.

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