The HTML5 time element pulled a disappearing act last year. HTML5 editor Ian Hickson deleted it from the specification, but then the W3C, the group that oversees HTML5, stepped in to override Hickson’s decision, adding time back to HTML5. Now you see it, now you don’t, now you do again.
The W3C didn’t just add time back though; they’ve improved it considerably. While nothing has changed with the human-readable part — that is, anything between
</time> — the
datetime attribute has been imbued with new superpowers. Continue reading
Mozilla has released Firefox 9, which brings speed improvements and uses less memory than previous releases. In fact, this release effectively puts Firefox back on a level playing field with Google Chrome when it comes to speed.
If you’d like to try out Firefox 9, head on over to the Mozilla downloads page. If you’re already using Firefox you’ll be automatically updated to version 9.
Today we are going to share the Periodic table of the HTML5 elements, A table of HTML5’s elements arranged by type. It lets you specify a URL and will show a heat map of which tags are used the most on that page.
It works fine with floated and absolutely-positioned layouts, in all modern browsers and some not-so-modern ones too.
Portamento also has sensible behaviour if the user’s viewport is too small to display the whole panel, so you don’t need to worry about users not being able to see your important content. Continue reading
Ideal Forms is a lightweight framework, built on the top of jQuery, for creating good looking and user-friendly forms.
It converts standard
<input> elements into ones with rounded corners having an attractive focus effect. And, radio + checkbox elements are completely customized.
No images are used, they requires minimal HTML syntax and can be completely styled with CSS (comes with 3 themes).