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Dive Into HTML5

Dive Into HTML5
Dive Into HTML5 elaborates on a hand-picked selection of features from the HTML5 specification and other fine standards. We encourage you to buy the printed work — Mark Pilgrim’s artfully titled “HTML5: Up & Running” — published on paper by O’Reilly, under the Google Press imprint. Your kind and sincere feedback is always welcome, and this work shall remain online under the CC-BY-3.0 license. This particular edition of Dive Into HTML5 is advanced by the diveintomark team. We work hard to add and update content, links, APIs, and actively maintain this fine resource; refreshing and reflecting the relevant and current state of HTML5, just as Mark Pilgrim did during his tenure. We attribute this work in the manner specified by Mark, and we make modifications to the site's content.

History API You are here: Home Dive Into HTML5 Diving In The browser location bar is perhaps the geekiest mainstream piece of user interface in the world. There are URLs on billboards, on the sides of trains, and even in street graffiti. Combined with the back button — easily the most important button in the browser — you have a powerful way to go forward and backward through the vast set of intertwingled resources called the Web. The HTML5 history API is a standardized way to manipulate the browser history via script. HTML5 Presentation In March 1936, an unusual confluence of forces occurred in Santa Clara County. A long cold winter delayed the blossoming of the millions of cherry, apricot, peach, and prune plum trees covering hundreds of square miles of the Valley floor. Then, unlike many years, the rains that followed were light and too early to knock the blossoms from their branches. Instead, by the billions, they all burst open at once. Seemingly overnight, the ocean of green that was the Valley turned into a low, soft, dizzyingly perfumed cloud of pink and white.

Head First JavaScript Programming by Eric Freeman and Elisabeth Robson This brain-friendly guide teaches you everything from JavaScript language fundamentals to advanced topics, including objects, functions, and the browser’s document object model. You won’t just be reading—you’ll be playing games, solving puzzles, pondering mysteries, and interacting with JavaScript in ways you never imagined. And you’ll write real code, lots of it, so you can start building your own web applications. Prepare to open your mind as you learn (and nail) key topics including:

Non-Programmer's Tutorial for Python 3 Authors Contributors to this book Front matter Five Things You Should Know About HTML5 You are here: Home Dive Into HTML5 1. It’s not one big thing How to Use HTML5 History HTML5 introduces a variety of new goodies for front-end developers, such as the additions to the browser's history object. Let's take a look at its new features in this lesson. Introduction Always present the same information when the user refreshes the page. The history object isn't new; in fact, you can trace its beginnings to the early browsers from the 1990s. While it has never been based on a public standard, until HTML5 that is, every browser has supported its meager, yet sometimes useful, functionality.

Design Patterns The original publication date of the book was October 21, 1994 with a 1995 copyright, and as of March 2012, the book was in its 40th printing. The book was first made available to the public at OOPSLA meeting held in Portland, Oregon, in October 1994. It has been highly influential to the field of software engineering and is regarded as an important source for object-oriented design theory and practice. More than 500,000 copies have been sold in English and in 13 other languages. Anatomy of HTML5/JavaScript Single Page Application in Samples (basics, navigation, composition, communications with the server) Introduction What is Single Page Application (SPA)? Ordinary HTML applications/web-sites fetch each page from the server every time the user wants to go to a new page. SPA applications, however, bring all the pages of the application on the client's browser at the beginning and use JavaScript in order to switch between the pages making parts of HTML visible and invisible depending on which page is chosen.

Software design pattern There are many types of design patterns, for instance Algorithm strategy patterns addressing concerns related to high-level strategies describing how to exploit application characteristics on a computing platform.Computational design patterns addressing concerns related to key computation identification.Execution patterns that address concerns related to supporting application execution, including strategies in executing streams of tasks and building blocks to support task synchronization.Implementation strategy patterns addressing concerns related to implementing source code to support program organization, andthe common data structures specific to parallel programming.Structural design patterns addressing concerns related to high-level structures of applications being developed. History[edit] Although design patterns have been applied practically for a long time, formalization of the concept of design patterns languished for several years.[5] Practice[edit] Structure[edit]