It’s our birthday and we’ll cry if we want to, or so the song goes. Today marks HTML5 Doctors first birthday so we thought we’d let you in on the celebrations. This brief post takes us through a little recap of what we’ve done, looks at what’s to come and we’ve even got a little birthday treat for you all – the HTML5 equivalent of bringing doughnuts to work.
The Doctor is in with another round of patient questions about HTML5. This week, we’ll cover offline viewing on requests, the drag-and-drop API, using
href on any element, the
<figure> element, and headings.
We’re back with more of your questions (and our answers) about HTML5. In this article, we’ll discuss using a
<footer> at the top of your markup, how to skip to certain parts of a video, styling form elements and attributes, and more.
We doctors are excited to announce that we’re teaming up with Web Directions @media to bring you something very special. Not only are we a community partner for the event, but several of us will be running an HTML5 clinic to help cure your next generation markup ailments. We’ve also got some great discounts for [...]
Here we are again with another round up of patient questions about HTML5. In this article, we’ll be covering a host of topics including AJAX, the eternal question of
section, how to markup multiple blocks of content in a sidebar and using
In traditional printed material like books and magazines, an image, chart, or code example would be accompanied by a caption. Before now, we didn’t have a way of semantically marking up this sort of content directly in our HTML, instead resorting to CSS class names. HTML5 hopes to solve that problem by introducing the
<figcaption> elements. Let’s explore!
We’re back with another round of patient questions about HTML5. In this article, we’ll discuss using multiple
<h1>s, audio codecs, microformats, post bylines, and the
I was presenting some designs to a client a couple of weeks ago when this question came up: “Will you be building this site with HTML5 in mind?” Naturally, I was happy to answer that one! It went a little like this…
One of the new elements defined in HTML5 is
<hgroup>, used for grouping titles with their associated subtitles. But why do we need
<hgroup> when we’ve already got the
<header> element? In this article, we’ll do our best to answer that question.
We’re back with our first round up of your questions for 2010. In this article we’ll be covering a range of topics including sections and sectioning, the
img element, scaling video and a proposal for a