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10 capabilities we want to see in HTML6

Sep 30, 2015   ByPeter Wayner

The buzzword “HTML5” came and went a few years ago, but the standard itself wasn't made final until the end of 2014. In the five-plus years it took the “second coming of this Web stuff” to be fully realized and ratified, we got deep into the changes, examined how early adopters pushed HTML5 to its limits, and surfaced more than a few hard truths about the limitations of the spec.

Of course, the lag time is to be expected. For all the talk about the pace of innovation on the Web, we’re still dependent on several aging protocols that could cripple the Internet. When any misstep could break the Web, or at least more than a few websites, you have to move slowly. Thus, this is the perfect time to start thinking about the next iteration of the HTML spec.

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20 Tips and Tricks

Sep 15, 2015   ByAdrien

As its name indicates, HTML 5 is the successor to HTML 4. Work on HTML 5 started in 2003 by a group of independent work which advocated a pragmatic approach, the WhatWG, unlike the W3C that focused all its efforts on XHTML 2. The design principles are clear: simplify the use of HTML, formalize current practices and ensure maximum backwards compatibility.

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12 HTML5 tricks for mobile

Sep 29, 2015   ByMaximiliano Firtman

Unknown to many web designers and developers, there are several hacks to improve the mobile experience. Maximiliano Firtman talks through his top tips.

The mobile web is a strange world: dozens of browsers, versions, screen sizes, undocumented features, bugs and new problems. That is why, in some situations, we need to break some limits to accomplish our objectives. If you learn at least three new tricks while reading this article, my goal will be accomplished. To test these tricks on your mobile device just open this test suite.

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Understanding the Concept of HTML6

Have you ever wondered if you could express tags? If you haven’t then, just imagine using tags like <logo></logo> for assigning a logo to your web page, or using tag <toolbar></toolbar> and so on. Wouldn’t it be better if your could use the <div> tag without using multiple id’s such as a wrapper or container, and rather use <wrapper> or a <container> directly. Simply put, instead of using <div id='container'> you can simply use <container>. This is where HTML6 comes in.

HTML6 is sixth revision of HTML with namespaces that has structure like XML. XML namespaces will help you use the same tag without conflicting it with any other tag. For instance the one used in the XHTML DOCTYPE:

HTML6 will provide us the benefit to use tags that we want and won’t have to use only the defined tags.

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