1. HTML5 Scorecard: Amazon Kindle Fire

    webkitbits:

    We take a look at the power and performance offered by Amazon’s latest entry in the tablet market.

    Reblogged from: webkitbits
  2. html5test

    Test how well your web browser supports HTML5 standard and associated technologies.

    Chromium 10.0.648.82:

    Chrome Score

  3. Sproutcore HTML5 Framework

  4. SproutCore: JavaScript HTML5 Application Framework

    ivanajurcic:

    Create fast, native-style applications in any modern web browser without plugins.

     Essentially it needs ruby for project creation but then you don’t need Ruby anymore just Javascript. You can also try the demos.

    Reblogged from: ivanajurcic
  5. webkitbits:

    Jonathan Stark outlines some quick notes about implementing HTML5 video on the iPhone:

    • Poster image is only displayed until the video is loaded.
    • True/false attributes do not require values.
    • Video can be played (and heard) even when not visible.
      i.e. video { display: none }
    • The autoplay attribute is ignored on iPhone.
      i.e. will not autoplay no matter what
    • The controls attribute is ignored on iPhone.
      i.e. controls are visible no matter what
    • The remote file is downloaded whether or not the user clicks play.
    • You can interact with the DOM while iPhone video player is open.
    • You can make a video autoplay on iPhone by navigating directly to the video url. However, this is useless within the context of an Ajax app because it spawns a browser window.
    Reblogged from: webkitbits
  6. webkitbits:

Sketchpad is a feature-rich paint app, written entirely in HTML5 and Javascript. The app is very impressive, with drag and drop panels, a wide variety of tools, a pattern library, and lots of other nice details.

    webkitbits:

    Sketchpad is a feature-rich paint app, written entirely in HTML5 and Javascript. The app is very impressive, with drag and drop panels, a wide variety of tools, a pattern library, and lots of other nice details.

    Reblogged from: webkitbits
  7. YouTube and Vimeo support HTML5 Video

    webkitbits:

    HTML5 Doctor looks at the recent switch by both Youtube and Vimeo to support HTML5 <video>. This is a huge step for web video in improving browser stability and mobile accessibility.

     My take: yes, this really is a huge step for the HTML5 feature, but we need to consider the patent implications of H.264 MPEG-4 AVC, which is a great video format but came with lots of patents (700+). We need this kind of sites to support the feature but with an free format as Theora.

    If this happens, then we will be talkin about really huge and complete, steps on web standards.

    Reblogged from: webkitbits

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