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HTML5 differences from HTML4

HTML5 differences from HTML4
Abstract "HTML5 Differences from HTML4" describes the differences of the HTML5 specification from those of HTML4. Status of This Document This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. Other documents may supersede this document. A list of current W3C publications and the latest revision of this technical report can be found in the W3C technical reports index at This is the 9 December 2014 W3C Working Group Note produced by the HTML Working Group, part of the HTML Activity. Publication as a Working Group Note does not imply endorsement by the W3C Membership. This document was produced by a group operating under the 5 February 2004 W3C Patent Policy. This document is governed by the 14 October 2005 W3C Process Document. Table of Contents 1 Introduction 1.1 Scope of This Document This document covers the W3C HTML5 specification. 1.2 History of HTML HTML4 became a W3C Recommendation in 1997. 1.3 Open Issues 1.4 Backward Compatibility <! <? <! Related:  html-CSSFrom HTML1.0 to HTML5

html5 - What's the key difference between HTML 4 and HTML 5 Polyglot Markup: HTML-Compatible XHTML Documents When applying JavaScript and CSS to polyglot markup, the goal is to get the same result whether consumed as HTML or as XML. It is therefore important to be aware of scripting and styling features that give different results in HTML vs XML. These issues comes in addition to the polyglot usage rules for raw text elements. 4.11.2 CSS: Attribute selectors that require a namespace prefix To be able to select namespaced attributes in XML, the attribute selector must include a namespace prefix. For the unprefixed, namespaced attribute xmlns, a polyglot selector that works in both HTML and XML can be created by using the asterisk (*) for the namespace prefix, indicating that the selector is to match all attribute names without regard to the attribute's namespace: Example 18 Example 19 Note Example 20 In cases where the user agent does not support namespaces in CSS and/or in markup, it is necessary to use more than one selector. Example 21

1 Introduction — HTML5 1 Introduction 1.1 Background This section is non-normative. The World Wide Web's markup language has always been HTML. HTML was primarily designed as a language for semantically describing scientific documents, although its general design and adaptations over the years have enabled it to be used to describe a number of other types of documents. The main area that has not been adequately addressed by HTML is a vague subject referred to as Web Applications. 1.2 Audience This specification is intended for authors of documents and scripts that use the features defined in this specification, implementors of tools that operate on pages that use the features defined in this specification, and individuals wishing to establish the correctness of documents or implementations with respect to the requirements of this specification. In particular, familiarity with the basics of DOM is necessary for a complete understanding of some of the more technical parts of this specification. 1.3 Scope 1.4 History .

rdf:about Building Mobile Applications / OpenCourseWare This is OpenCourseWare. Computer Science E-76 is a course at Harvard Extension School. Even if you are not a student at Harvard, you are welcome to "take" this course via cs76.tv by following along via the Internet. (The course's own website is at www.cs76.net.) Available at left are videos of lectures along with PDFs of projects. If you're a teacher, you are welcome to adopt or adapt these materials for your own course, per the license. Special thanks to Chris Thayer and Harvard Extension School for the course's videos. djm Copyright © 2012 – 2014, Dan Armendariz and David J. This course's content is licensed by Dan Armendariz and David J. you are free: to Share — to copy, distribute, and transmit this content to Remix — to adapt this content under the following conditions: Attribution — You must attribute this content to Dan Armendariz and David J.

Jean Piaget | Cognitive Theory by By Saul McLeod 2009, updated 2015 Piaget's (1936) theory of cognitive development explains how a child constructs a mental model of the world. He disagreed with the idea that intelligence was a fixed trait, and regarded cognitive development as a process which occurs due to biological maturation and interaction with the environment. Piaget was employed at the Binet Institute in the 1920s, where his job was to develop French versions of questions on English intelligence tests. He became intrigued with the reasons children gave for their wrong answers to the questions that required logical thinking. He believed that these incorrect answers revealed important differences between the thinking of adults and children. Piaget (1936) described his work as genetic epistemology (i.e. the origins of thinking). What Piaget wanted to do was not to measure how well children could count, spell or solve problems as a way of grading their I.Q. Piaget's Theory Differs From Others In Several Ways: Schemas

HTML5 This specification defines the 5th major version, second minor revision of the core language of the World Wide Web: the Hypertext Markup Language (HTML). In this version, new features continue to be introduced to help Web application authors, new elements continue to be introduced based on research into prevailing authoring practices, and special attention continues to be given to defining clear conformance criteria for user agents in an effort to improve interoperability. This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. Other documents may supersede this document. This document was published by the Web Platform Working Group as a W3C Recommendation for HTML 5.2 that would obsolete the HTML 5.1 Recommendation. All interested parties are invited to provide implementation and bug reports and other comments through the Working Group's Issue tracker. This document was produced by a group operating under the W3C Patent Policy.

HTML5 This Version: Latest Published Version: Latest Version of HTML: Latest Editor's Draft of HTML: Previous Version: Previous Recommendation: Editors: Ian Hickson, Google, Inc. Robin Berjon, W3C Steve Faulkner, The Paciello Group Travis Leithead, Microsoft Corporation Erika Doyle Navara, Microsoft Corporation Edward O'Connor, Apple Inc. Silvia Pfeiffer Please check the errata for any errors or issues reported since publication. This specification is also available as a single page HTML document. Copyright © 2014 W3C® (MIT, ERCIM, Keio, Beihang), All Rights Reserved. Abstract This specification defines the 5th major revision of the core language of the World Wide Web: the Hypertext Markup Language (HTML). Status of This document

Features | chive - MySQL database management tool Chive is a modern Open-Source MySQL Data Management tool. With it's fast and elaborate user interface it is getting very popular especially by web engineers. Chive was created because of an disaffection with existing tools. They usually were hard to handle and very time-consuming while the daily use of an web engineer. Keyboard focused workflow for fast search and navigation Chive always puts your keyboard focus into the quick-search text box. Inline editing everywhere - for data, tables, indices and more With Chive the administration of new datasets, procedures, and tables is easy. Syntax Editors with colored accentuation Longer SQL inquiries can be confusing and complicated. Repeated administration of your SQL queries Keep the overview on your tasks and save your most important SQL inquiries: Chive is helping you to save and re execute often used SQL quiries with just a few mouse clicks. Analyze and Optimize your queries with Profiling Profiling your queries is very easy with chive.

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