HTML5 Will enable developers to use a common code base to run apps for
web browsers, iPhone, iPad, and Android platforms.

Major publishers are experimenting with HTML5.

(The New York Times version, using the new technology, is at
nytimes.com/skimmer <http://nytimes.com/skimmer> .)



http://www.nytimes.com/2011/03/27/business/27unboxed.html?sq=HTML5%20ski
mmer&st=cse&scp=1&pagewanted=print



. . . the technology will make it possible to write Web applications,
accessed with a browser, that are as visually rich and lively as the
so-called native applications that are now designed to run on a specific
device, like an iPad
<http://topics.nytimes.com/top/reference/timestopics/subjects/i/ipad/ind
ex.html?inline=nyt-classifier> or an Android-based tablet. . . .

The Web browsing software that is needed to bring HTML5 to life has
recently arrived. Last week, Mozilla
<http://topics.nytimes.com/top/reference/timestopics/organizations/m/moz
illa_foundation/index.html?inline=nyt-org> , the maker of Firefox,
released the newest version of its browser, showing off its support for
HTML5. A week earlier, Microsoft
<http://topics.nytimes.com/top/news/business/companies/microsoft_corpora
tion/index.html?inline=nyt-org> brought out its new Internet Explorer
tuned to run HTML5. The Safari brower from Apple, meanwhile, also
supports the new technology, and the company has particularly embraced
HTML5's video-playing feature as an alternative to Adobe's Flash player.
And the Chrome browser team from Google has long been a leader in HTML5
development. . . . . Most major publishers are experimenting with
HTML5 today. (The New York Times version, using the new technology, is
at nytimes.com/skimmer <http://nytimes.com/skimmer> .)


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