news and headlines
For the past year Mozilla has been working on an experimental login system that completely eliminates passwords on websites while being safe, secure, and easy to use.
The two creators of Twitter Bootstrap are heading off to new ventures but Bootstrap will live on and here they explain what happens next.
An editor's draft of a spec defining an API to enable speech recognition and synthesis within Web pages.
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An introduction to CSS custom filters, a new browser feature for applying complex visual effects to HTML elements. A lot to enjoy here from how they work to how to implement some filters of your own.
Includes Element.classList, the ContextMenu API, Element.dataset, the window.postMessage API, and the autofocus attribute.
Google's Seth Ladd gives us an overview of Google's new Dart language and why it's particularly well suited for HTML5 development.
The complications of HTML5 as seen from a Flash game developer's point of view.
The latest browser stats, as shared by The Next Web, show some funny developments.
David Somers explains why another identity system is needed and so why Mozilla's Persona is a worthwhile project worth investigating.
It's tutorial time! Learn how to create a simple and responsive 'product slider', well suited for an online portfolio or store.
Addy Osmani quickly summarizes and links to info about the state of doing remote debugging on mobile devices with Chrome, Opera, Firefox and Mobile Safari.
On the Dev.Opera blog, Siddharth Rao looks at how to create animations using jQuery or CSS3 and how the approaches perform against each other.
What's going on at the IETF and W3C with the standardization of interactive voice, video, and data in the browser? Cullen Jennings explains all in 35 minutes.
With Adam Stanley, BlackBerry's HTML5 guru.
code and libraries
An experiment to control a photo carousel using getUserMedia to watch for left and right swipes of the hand.
Has a Minecraft type look to it. All 3D is produced in software (no WebGL, etc.)
Turbulenz is a system for building and deploying high quality HTML5 games and this set of samples and tech demos shows it off at its best.
A Dance Dance Revolution style game implemented using HTML5 technologies.
last but not least..
They're not free or anything but this is a pretty good looking t-shirt for $16 if you want to get your HTML5 on. Profits go to fund the development of Browserling and Testling, handy cross-browser testing tools.