In the first part of this series we looked at the failings that lead to the structural elements new to HTML5; in the second part of the series we looked in detail at the consequences of those failings; in this final part we’ll look for a way forward, and draw some conclusions about the current state of play.
Anyone involved in Web design or development will have come across the term “semantic” with reference to HTML5 and the Web in general. This often problematic term is understandably confusing to many of us, particularly since there is a distinct lack of consensus on its definition in certain contexts.
Mark Zuckerberg opened up recently about HTML5 and the difficulties that Facebook has faced in developing mobile apps. In a quote heard round the world, Zuckerberg called HTML5 “one of the biggest strategic mistakes we made.” Those are pretty strong words from the CEO of the most influential company in the mobile market today.
In order to create your own images that people might consider artwork, you have to learn how to use the layer styles allowing you to alter each layer of a photo to make them belong together.
An almost essential, yet somewhat counter-intuitive, argument about social media is its very nature requires a degree of homogenization.