How often do you laugh out loud while reading about coding standards? I hate laughter. Please keep away. Come here; you need a hug. Jeremy Keith presents a history of the evolution of HTML5 in a terse, satiric tone that makes this book a must-read for anyone hoping to gain a greater familiarity with HTML5.
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I believe that much of my frustrating with HTML5 can be attributed to a lack of understanding. What is HTML5? How much has changed? Can I use it yet? What is core? What is vendor-specific? What about IE6? With all of these questions floating around in my head, the idea of learning HTML5 seemed somewhat overwhelming. All that separates them is the word "self-contained. You can have multiple articles within a section, you can multiple sections within an article, you can nest sections within sections and articles within articles.
Page 68 Much to his credit, however, Jeremy does go on to iterate through a Section example and how one can use "The Outline Algorithm" in order to ensure that content organization remains meaningful. What would have really brought the concept home, however, would have been a screen shot of a web site with the various elements outlined and labelled with their appropriate HTML5 tags ie.
Header, HGroup, Section, Article, etc. All in all, I really enjoyed this book. It made me much more comfortable with the idea of HTML5 and left me feeling excited to embrace it rather than overwhelmed at the thought of having to learn it.
HTML5 pour les web designers
HTML5 for web designers