Entries with “html” tag

Sex, Houdini and the Extensible Web

Sex, Houdini and the Extensible Web

by Brian Kardell in Articles

To evolve the web and compete with native, we need a way to innovate and iterate faster — the Extensible Web principles, which have brought us Service Worker and Web Components. Project Houdini looks at how we can bring extensibility to CSS, too.

100% Ragnarök’n’roll

by Bruce Lawson in Blog

In February, we released a first Labs build of Ragnarök, Opera’s HTML5 parser. This is a second build, with reduced memory usage, enhanced performance and lots of bug fixes.

HTML5 Compliance: The Next Step

by Bruce Lawson in Blog

Making its debut in a Labs build this week is Ragnarök, our implementation of the HTML5 parsing algorithm. We’d love you to try to break this and give us feedback, so please grab a copy to install on your machine…

A More Accessible HTML5 <video> Player

by Ionuț Colceriu in Articles

Cristian returns this week with another detailed look at custom HTML5 <video> players! Following on from his last article, he shows us how to make a much more accessible, while still visually appealing, video player including WAI-ARIA support, captions, transcripts, and more.

The Basics of HTML

by Mark Norman Francis in Articles

In this article you will learn the basics of HTML — what it is, what it does, its history in brief, and what the structure of an HTML document looks like. The articles that follow this one will look at each individual part of HTML in much greater depth.

Microformat Encoding and Visualization

by Brian Suda in Articles

Adding Microformats to your markup is great for adding semantic value, and then performing tasks like pulling out hCards and adding them to address books, but is that all there is to them? Certainly not! In this article, Brian Suda shares some ideas for doing so much more with them.

Can Kestrels Do Math? MathML Support in Opera Kestrel

by Charles McCathieNevile in Blog

Traditionally, Mathematical formulas have been hard to represent using good old fashioned CSS and HTML, but a solution does exist. First, MathML, a specialised Markup language tailored specially for dealing with Math on web pages, has been around for a while. Second, the W3C has recently created a working draft called the MathML for CSS profile which deals with displaying MathML using CSS. In this article, Charles McCathieNevile shows you how you can test drive this technology early using Opera Kestrel.