HTML5 adds to our web pages the new structural semantic elements like <header>, <aside>, <nav>, <section> and many other, which are pretty awesome. But what even more exciting are the new text-level semantics elements which change text visually without extra (and sometimes complex) coding. Below are the overview of five of them. Unfortunately only Chrome browser supports them in full today. 4 out of 5 work in Opera. Firefox and Safari support fewer, Internet Explorer 9 is on last place, and hopefully this will be changed in upcoming IE 10. Refer to the table of supporting browsers at the end of the post. 1. The "mark" Element The <mark> tag is used to highlight or reference a run of text due to it's relevance in some other context. You can incorporate this tag into the search results page on your website or blog to enable your visitors to more quickly find the content they search for. 2. The "progress" Element If y
Showing posts from August, 2012
- Other Apps
- Other Apps
Here is my objective of what I do designing things, what makes me creative, productive, and helps to deliver an awesome result: I am seeing myself as a pixel perfectionist with developer/technical background, and with the ability to understand the intersections of disciplines from multiple perspectives bringing the big picture to the table I approach design with a simple, fun, and intuitive mindset. I enjoy conceptualizing and designing clean interfaces. I love simple, usable interfaces and appreciate the hard work that goes behind creating them. I love to see my work come to life in front of a large audience. I subscribe to the Less Is More (minimalistic) design philosophy. I solve complex problems and drive company’s products experience forward. I design simple experiences that delight users. I am taking business requirements and translating them into customer experience requirements. I visualize them. My goal is true innovation to help end users with sincere empathy.