HTML5 development is one of the hottest areas of development today. Everybody wants to jump on the bandwagon so that they are not left behind and rightly so. What are some of the resources that would help you get a good grasp of HTML5 and assist you in jump starting your development? The following are some resources that I have found very useful.
As browsers continue to implement HTML5 functionality, we are able to create a new family of web applications. These can be as capable as desktop applications while maintaining the advantages of a typical web application.
HTML5 introduces the idea of web storage. With web storage, you can store data on your local machine (localStorage) or within your session (sessionStorage). This allows you to
maintain the current state of your application
maintain user information instead of sending it with each page load
So here you are, trying to sift through all of the themes on drupal.org, wishing there was a better way to choose your next HTML5 Drupal theme. Well look no more. I've done you a massive favour and put a roundup of our top 5 HTML5 Drupal 7 themes. There are pros and cons for each, but the one you choose should match with the way your workflow is set up and of course your personal preference. Alright let's dive in already!
As a new standard for HTML, a lot of people are starting to hear about HTML5. A while back, I had a chance to start working on it. In this post, I am going to share some basic knowledge I’ve learned. Weather it is going to be good or not, is up to you but I will try to outline what HTML5 is, the way to use it and what good points are in comparison to the previous version of HTML.
HTML5 is an exciting new standard for web design and development, replacing the need for plugins like Flash or Java and instead harnessing the native browser power to achieve effects, functionality and forms not possible with XHTML. The list is not in any order; if I have missed any great ones please feel free to comment.
The appearance CSS property is an interesting property that can be used to make any HTML element look like one of the native form elements or to remove native styles from form elements. And it is supported by "the usual suspects" Safari, Firefox, Chrome and Mobile Safari. Here is how the syntax looks: