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Archive for April, 2009

Chrome Experiments

Posted by deepakgupta On April - 14 - 2009

Chrome Experiments were created by designers and programmers from around the world using the latest open standards, including HTML5, Canvas, SVG, and more. Their work is making the web faster, more fun, and more open. Visit some really cool stuffs:

Google Gravity

Browser Ball

Ball Pool

For more experiment, visit www.chromeexperiments.com

HTML 5.0

Posted by deepakgupta On April - 13 - 2009


HTML 5 improves interoperability and reduces development costs by making precise rules on how to handle all HTML elements, and how to recover from errors.

Some of the new features in HTML 5 are functions for embedding audio, video, graphics, client-side data storage, and interactive documents. HTML 5 also contains new elements like <nav>, <header>, <footer>, and <figure>.

The HTML 5 working group includes AOL, Apple, Google, IBM, Microsoft, Mozilla, Nokia, Opera, and many hundred other vendors.

Note: HTML 5 is not a W3C recommendation yet!

Read more about HTML 5.0 tags

Core Attributes

The new standard attributes in HTML 5 are: contenteditable, contextmenu, draggable, irrelevant, ref, registrationmark, and template.

The HTML 4.01 attribute which is no longer supported: accesskey.

Read more about HTML 5.0 Attributes

Event Attributes

The new event attributes in HTML 5 are: onabort, onbeforeunload, oncontextmenu, ondrag, ondragend, ondragenter, ondragleave, ondragover, ondragstart, ondrop, onerror, onmessage, onmousewheel, onresize, onscroll, and onunload.

The HTML 4.01 event attribute which is no longer supported: onreset.

Read more about HTML 5.0 Events


Posted by deepakgupta On April - 10 - 2009


XHTML is a stricter and cleaner version of HTML

What is XHTML

  • XHTML stands for EXtensible HyperText Markup Language
  • XHTML is almost identical to HTML 4.01
  • XHTML is a stricter and cleaner version of HTML
  • XHTML is HTML defined as an XML application
  • XHTML is a W3C Recommendation


XHTML syntax rules

  • Attribute names must be in lower case
  • Attribute values must be quoted
  • Attribute minimization is forbidden
  • The id attribute replaces the name attribute
  • The XHTML DTD defines mandatory elements

Attribute Names Must Be In Lower Case

This is wrong:

<table WIDTH="100%">

This is correct:

<table width="100%">

Attribute Values Must Be Quoted

This is wrong:

<table width=100%>

This is correct:

<table width="100%">

Attribute Minimization Is Forbidden

This is wrong:

<input checked>
<input readonly>

This is correct:

<input checked="checked">
<input readonly="readonly">

The “id” attribute replaces the name attribute

HTML 4.01 defines a name attribute for the elements applet, frame, iframe, and img. In XHTML the name attribute is deprecated. Use id instead.

This is wrong:

<img src="picture.gif" name="pic1" />

This is correct:

<img src="picture.gif" id="pic1" />

Note: To interoperate with older browsers for a while, you should use both name and id, with identical attribute values, like this:

<img src="picture.gif" id="pic1" name="pic1"/>

IMPORTANT Compatibility Note:

To make your XHTML compatible with today’s browsers, you should add an extra space before the “/” symbol.

The Lang Attribute

The lang attribute applies to almost every XHTML element. It specifies the language of the content within an element.

If you use the lang attribute in an element, you must also add the xml:lang attribute, like this:

<div lang="no" xml:lang="no">Heia Norge!</div>

Mandatory XHTML Elements

All XHTML documents must have a DOCTYPE declaration. The html, head, title, and body elements must be present.

This is an XHTML document with a minimum of required tags:

<!DOCTYPE Doctype goes here>
<html xmlns="http://www.w3.org/1999/xhtml">
<title>Title goes here</title>



For more details visit www.w3schools.com