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Links 1 through 10 of 111 by Christopher Jobling tagged eg-146

Interactive demonstration of CSS selectors. If it included the very basic ones like element, class, id, it would be the perfect learning support stool.

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Mark Pilgrim wrote Dive Into Python (bookmarked elsewhere in this collection) and here he is writing an emerging O'Reilly Book called "HTML5: up and running" which will be released in a similar way ... in paper with on-line version available under Creative Commons. It is now being maintained by the community.

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Chapter 1 of "Dive into HTML5" the on-line version of Mark Pilgrim's book that will eventually be published as HTML5: Up and Running by Google Press to be published by O'Reilly. I've linked this because it's a very nice potted history of how HTML came to be.

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A useful jump-off page for web developers (including my students) who like Google's Chrome and are looking for tools to give similar features to Firebug, the Firefox standard web development extension.

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Chapter 1 of "Dive into HTML5" the on-line version of Mark Pilgrim's book that will eventually be published as HTML5: Up and Running by Google Press to be published by O'Reilly. I've linked this because it's a very nice potted history of how HTML came to be the way it is. It includes a nice side-bar on how the IMG tag came to be in HTML (answer because Marc Andreessen created it and shipped a browser that supported it); the role of the "mime type" text/html in the history of standards, why XHTML never really caught on, and the development of HTML5. Everyone who works with the web should know this stuff on the basis that those that fail to learn from mistakes of the past are doomed to repeat them.

Incidentally, the book is written in HTML 5, and delivered with content-type: text/html.

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Brad Neuberg from Google Developer Programs gives an introduction to HTML 5 to the developers at Yahoo!

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Web accessibility tools and resources: features an accessibility blog and interesting tools to generate accessible code for web pages, forms, CSS-based navigation "list-o-matic", and jQuery functions. Lots to explore.

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I give an introductory course in HTML and web design and for several years I've been insisting on XHTML 1.0 Strict. As the course is coming up again, I've looked around the web for resources on HTML5 and this was one that came up. It seems that my students should be aware that HTML5 is on the horizon, but until browser support for the actual basic markup, rather than the sexy features like video tag and canvas, becomes universal, I guess I should hold off a while. The interim suggestion of using divs with HTML5 compatible semantic ids is a good one.

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Nice little on-line tool that creates the HTML for a generic sort of web document (with header, footer, navigation, content, asides) and creates an HTML/XHTML page with divs and associated CSS ids and a template for the CSS page. Will also generate HTML5 which uses actual elements for header, footer, navigation and aside. Beats that perennial HTML "where do I start?" problem.

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Draft standard (Edited by Ian Hickson of Google, Last Updated 18-Feb-2010): "This specification evolves HTML and its related APIs to ease the authoring of Web-based applications. The most recent additions include a device element to enable video conferencing, as well as all the features added as part of the earlier HTML5 effort."

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