36 Results for

whatwg

Article

Browser makers get past high-resolution image impasse

Newer screens packed with pixels are great for detail, but only if software can take advantage of them.

By February 3, 2014

Article

W3C names not one, but four HTML5 editors

In a new approach, two Microsoft employees, an Apple employee, and an independent consultant now edit the W3C's "snapshot" version of the fundamental Web standard.

By July 25, 2012

Article

W3C narrows 'HTML5' logo meaning to HTML5

The Web standards group clarifies that its HTML5 logo really is just for HTML5. To tout your site's use of WOFF, SVG, and CSS, there are smaller, gray icons.

By January 24, 2011

Article

Mozilla, HTML5 editor differ with Microsoft

The Web standards world and Microsoft are getting reacquainted with one another. But it's not all kumbaya around the campfire.

By May 7, 2010

Article

HTML editor dumps 'HTML5' even as W3C touts it

Concluding HTML version numbers are a relic of a bygone age, Ian Hickson adopts a "living document" approach. Not so the W3C standards group.

By January 20, 2011

Article

Growing pains afflict HTML5 standardization

Emotional disagreements between two groups are disrupting the creation of the high-profile standard at the heart of the next-generation Web.

By June 28, 2010

Article

HTML gurus modernize Acid3 browser test

Flexibility is the order of the day as Web technology developers try to keep the easy-to-run but imperfect test from holding back developments of new standards.

By September 19, 2011

Article

HTML groups tackle Webcam support

A draft specification aims to make Web-based videoconferencing possible. It's part of the push to let Web applications do what native applications can.

By December 15, 2009

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W3C buttons down HTML5, opens up HTML5.1

The core language of Web pages is a step closer to standardization and a more advanced companion to tackle things like video captions, autocompleted form entries, and spell checking.

By December 17, 2012

Article

W3C: new members extend Web standards work

The World Wide Web Consortium's fresh blood includes China Unicom, Netflix, LG Electronics, Facebook, and Zynga.

By May 10, 2011