HTML and XHTML are the markup languages used to create a solid foundation for your website or web application, and articles in this category generally touch upon the semantics and accessibility aspects of marking up web pages.
I left the W3C HTML Working Group in July 2007 and rejoined it in August. Here is why.
John Allsopp explains what microformats are and how to use them to enhance the semantics of your markup.
Virginia DeBolt teaches beginners and designers and developers who need to update their skills how to write standards-based HTML and CSS.
Jeffrey Zeldman thinks HTML and CSS in e-mail sucks, and I agree.
Chris Heilmann talks about what causes the code on Web projects to grow out of control.
Blockquote elements are only allowed to contain block-level and script elements in Strict Doctypes.
Further thoughts on the HTML Working Group and HTML 5, plus a few suggestions.
If you think accessibility and semantics are important and should be improved in the next version of HTML, you need to act.
Browsers claiming to support HTML 5 are required to treat all text/html content according to the HTML 5 specification.
Writing good markup is a craft. Here are some guidelines that will help you improve the quality of your markup.
Patrick Griffiths transforms the HTML Dog website into a book promoting best practice XHTML and CSS.
The new W3C HTML Working Group really is open to the community of Web professionals. Consider joining. I did.
Subscribe to the whatwg-org mailing list, the place for HTML 5 authors to help other HTML 5 authors.
Paul Haine explains how to use the elements and attributes available in HTML to create structured, valid, and semantic markup.
The new W3C HTML Working Group will be open to participants from W3C members and non-members, and will release a new HTML Recommendation in Q3 2010.
Got some examples of really nasty markup, valid or invalid? Let’s see it!
The Safari team posts their response to the new W3C HTML Working Group Charter, and proposes several important changes.
The new W3C HTML Working Group, who will create the next version of HTML, will be initially chaired by Microsoft’s Chris Wilson.
A list of all elements and attributes currently included in the HTML 5 specification (which is a Working Draft).
A clever way of making the object element work as a replacement for iframe, even in Internet Explorer.