Free Trial

Safari Books Online is a digital library providing on-demand subscription access to thousands of learning resources.

Overview

HTML5 is the longest HTML specification ever written. It is also the most powerful, and in some ways, the most confusing. What do accessible, content-focused standards-based web designers and front-end developers need to know? And how can we harness the power of HTML5 in today’s browsers?

In this brilliant and entertaining user’s guide, Jeremy Keith cuts to the chase, with crisp, clear, practical examples, and his patented twinkle and charm.

Subscriber Reviews

Average Rating: 3.6666666666666665 out of 5 rating Based on 9 Ratings

"This has no vlue" - by wawa on 09-NOV-2013
Reviewer Rating: 1 star rating2 star rating3 star rating4 star rating5 star rating
THis book has not technical value what so ever.
Report as Inappropriate

"Great Condensed Read" - by ktevlin on 09-FEB-2013
Reviewer Rating: 1 star rating2 star rating3 star rating4 star rating5 star rating
This was a great quick read. A well-written overview with enough substance to provoke further reading and get me using more html5. I'll be looking for more of these books as I troll the CE book stacks.
Report as Inappropriate

"HTML5 for Web Designers" - by Hope Bryant on 21-AUG-2012
Reviewer Rating: 1 star rating2 star rating3 star rating4 star rating5 star rating
It reads like a conversation. The humor is as memorable as the information it provides.
Report as Inappropriate

"A Good Primer" - by Anonymous on 09-AUG-2012
Reviewer Rating: 1 star rating2 star rating3 star rating4 star rating5 star rating
I appreciate this read for its succinctness and brevity. It assumes knowledge of html and so does not waste time trying to teach you everything. Rather, it touches on the nuanced differences html5 brings to the table.
Report as Inappropriate

"Print Graphic Designer, Web Newbie" - by cougar50 on 25-JUL-2012
Reviewer Rating: 1 star rating2 star rating3 star rating4 star rating5 star rating
This book was a very interesting book to read and although I had some trouble wrapping my head around some of the semantic mark up for html5, as well as for javascript, I did however learn a lot and found the content very humorous at times!
Report as Inappropriate