Say it in
English — HTML
Gratitudes to Tim Berners-Lee for starting it all in 1989.
I loved the semantic structure of HTML5 and adapted it as a standard. Despite I keep using self-closing tags of the beautiful old XHTML 1.0 transitional document type, I am inclined to use any novelty HTML5 has brought. I proceed with validations services during the entire development process to hunt the errors but have no obsession about 100% validated codes. Is HTML gradually becoming a sort of XML with more pre-defined elements?
Geolocation: Permission Required
The button below will display your location on the map, IF you grant permission when prompted.
Built-in form validations of HTML5 is also a brilliant novelty. Even before any client-side or server-side validations, it performs basic checks without allowing form submission.
The form below is NOT submitted to anywhere and has no database connection. It only performs the built-in validations along with some basic regex, upon submit.
Conversions from .doc to .html
While working for the federal government in 2015, I converted Bootstrap classes (WET3 to WET4) in many pages at a time using regular expressions, handled web publications and news releases, and converted hundreds of word documents into web pages by hand-coding HTML5, following Web Accessibility Content Guidelines (WCAG 2.0) and common look and feel (CLF 2.0) standards.
A few HTML5 studies I resumed at Georgian College, in 2013 - 2014.
Some New Tags & Attributes I have randomly chosen
- contenteditable: specifies whether the content of an element is editable or not. Recognised by even IE8.
⇨ You can change this text!
Right to left w/o script.
- meter: defines a scalar measurement within a known range, or a fractional value.
- (Recognised by Chrome and Opera at time of this update)