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Also, forward-thinking designers and developers are not waiting for the final blessing by the W3C to begin learning what they can do with it now and in the future.
This book was written by Eric Freeman and Elisabeth Robson, both of whom possess a lot of experience with the subject matter. Its considerable size, pages, is partly due to the extensive use of humorous pictures, actors, scenarios, clever drawings, and a generous use of whitespace — characteristic of other titles in the Head First series.
At first glance, these elements might seem like cartoonish gimmicks, meant only to boost the page count or keep graphics employees busy.
Actually, these methods are intended to help readers retain the new knowledge, and make the learning process more pleasant.
On the publisher's page , visitors will find more details about the book, a couple reader reviews, some brief author bios, links to download the print and electronic versions PDF is the only format , and the reported errata of which there are eight, as of this writing.
The example code and other files for the book can be obtained from WickedlySmart.
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The presentation is solid, except for the claim on page that the callback receives an object, when actually it receives an array of objects. Chapter 7 explicates the new canvas element, which offers capabilities encroaching upon the realm of Adobe's Flash.
The next chapter, titled "Video," is a logical continuation of the discussion on the canvas element, because the latter allows one to do a lot more with the video API.
The authors demonstrate how to do that, after discussing the different video formats and techniques for writing robust HTML to accommodate as many brands and versions of browsers as possible.
HTML5 has taken the venerable browser cookie, and extended its storage capacity tremendously, in the form of the local storage API a. Can we talk about your accuracy? Time to get moving!
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The world of timeouts and maximum age Integrating our new function And one more time Chapter 6 Talking to The Web: So how do we make requests to web services? Displaying the gumball sales data Watch Out, Detour Ahead!
Impressing the client Remember, we left you with a cliffhanger? A bug So, what do we do now?!
What Browser Security Policy? So, what are our options?
Head First Html5 Programming
Taking care of the script element Step 2: The Canvas Our new start-up: How to get a canvas into your web page Test drive your new canvas How to see your canvas Drawing on the Canvas A little Canvas test drive A closer look at the code Failing gracefully TweetShirt: Drawing with Geeks Breaking down the arc method A little taste of using the arc I say degree, you say radian Back to writing the TweetShirt circle code Writing the drawCircle function Welcome back Plug that set in and test it out How does the video element work?
Closely inspecting the video attributes What you need to know about video formats The contenders How to juggle all those formats How to be even more specific with your video formats I was told there would be APIs? How the canPlayType method works We need your help! Unpacking the Demo Unit Inspecting the rest of the factory code The setEffect and setVideo handlers And here are the helper functions That new demo machine smell Getting our demo videos ready Implementing the video controls Implementing the rest of the video controls Another test drive!
Taking care of a loose end And another How to use error events Test Crash!
Where can you go from here? Chapter 9 Storing Things Locally: Time for a test drive! Were Local Storage and the Array separated at birth? Completing the user interface Yet another test drive!Actually, these methods are intended to help readers retain the new knowledge, and make the learning process more pleasant.
Back to the code: Learning Node. NET Core 2 and Angular 5. Benjamin Bahrenberg. Python Programming.
Head First Software Development.