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HTML5 Cookbook (Cookbooks (O'Reilly)) (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 20. Dezember 2011

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Christopher Schmitt is the founder of Heat Vision, a small new media publishing and design firm, based in Cincinnati, OH. An award-winning web designer who has been working with the Web since 1993, Christopher interned for both David Siegel and Lynda Weinman in the mid 90's while he was an undergraduate at Florida State University working on a Fine Arts degree with an emphasis on Graphic Design. Afterwards, he earned a Masters in Communication for Interactive and New Communication Technologies while obtaining a graduate certificate in Project Management from FSU's College of Communication. He is the author of CSS Cookbook, which was named Best Web Design Book of 2006, and one of the first books that looked at CSS-enabled designs, Designing CSS Web Pages (New Riders). He is also the co-author of Adapting to Web Standards (New Riders), Professional CSS (Wrox), Photoshop in 10 Steps or Less (Wiley) and Dreamweaver Design Projects (glasshaus) and contributed four chapters to XML, HTML, and XHTML Magic (New Riders). Christopher has also written for New Architect Magazine, A List Apart, Digital Web and Web Reference. He is the list moderator for Babble, a mailing list community devoted to advanced web design and development topics. With the Web Standards Project, Christopher helps co-lead the Adobe Task Force while contributing to its Education Task Force. On his personal web site, Christopher shows his true colors and most recent activities. He is 6ft 7" and doesn't play professional basketball but wouldn't mind a good game of chess. Kyle Simpson is a UI architect from Austin, TX. He is passionate about user experience, specifically optimizing the UI to be as responsive, efficient, secure, and scalable as possible. He considers JavaScript the ultimate language and is constantly tinkering with how to push it further. If something can't be done in JavaScript or web technology, he's bored by it. He has a number of open-source projects, including LABjs, HandlebarJS/BikechainJS, and flXHR, and he also is a core contributor to SWFObject.

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8 von 8 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A great book for web developers to get up to speed with the new spec. 9. April 2012
Von Molly Rose - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch
I can easily peg this book as a must-read for web designers and developers who wants to learn what HTML5 is and how to best use it. The HTML5 Cookbook is written in a Problem-Solution-Discussion pattern for each of its segments on a particular HTML5 feature, with plenty of references to external websites for more information and discussion. The segments are grouped in chapters that start with the most simple and common HTML features, to the most complex.

Here's a summary of each chapter, with my review and take-away for them:

Chapter 1: Fundamental Syntax and Semantics
This chapter focuses on the new tags and changes to existing tags in the HTML5 specification, like modifications to the doctype, script and link tags, and introducing nav, header, and footer tags. There are dozens of these, and the Cookbook lists them individually, with concise descriptions for each item.

Even though I was already familiar with most of the new tags and changes to syntax HTML5 provides, this chapter gave a lot of new information and insight about each one - the Cookbook cleared up some confusion I've had about the new article tag and section tag, and clarified how the HTML5 specification will affect accessibility and SEO.

Chapter 2: Progressive Markup and Techniques
This chapter explores more on semantics, markup styles, and browser compatibility. The discussion segments brings up Javascript fallbacks when a HTML5 feature isn't supported by a user's browser, and tools for analyzing your markup.

Chapter 3: Forms
HTML5 makes life easier for coding up forms, though many of these changes isn't fully supported yet. This chapter goes over the new form features and each features current support (at the time of the publication, at least), and for several features, screenshots on how they will appear in each major browser.

Honestly, in my studies in web design, I've skipped over the chapters or blog posts on HTML forms. I've found that subject to be complicated and boring. Though, the Cookbook's chapter on HTML5 forms made the subject considerably more informative and digestible. Many of the new form features even look fun to experiment with, though the lack of browser support would mean it'll be some time before I could safely use them in a practical website.

Chapter 4: Native Audio
Here, the Cookbook finally gets to a newly introduced HTML tag; <audio>. This chapter covers how the tag works, what audio files browsers recognize, attributes and functions that the audio tag uses, and related best practices tips. This is also the chapter where Javascript is first used in the Cookbook for enhancing and expanding the HTML5 functionality.

Native audio is one of the biggest of the new HTML5 features, and one of the least supported by the big browsers. The Cookbook does a satisfactory job of pointing out this, explaining it, and comparing which browsers does and doesn't support them (at the book's publication, at least). It was at this chapter that I've started having trouble with this book - the author throws out snippets of Javascript to use, apparently assuming the reader is already very familiar with reading Javascript and experienced with implementing it. I'm not, so I didn't understand what the Javascript was supposed to be doing.

Chapter 5: Native Video
This chapter is essentially the same as the previous chapter, but covering the <video> tag. The attribute syntax between <audio> and <video> is very similar, but there's still enough differences in functionaliy and support. The Cookbook does a good job with covering the features, uses, and support, like with chapter 4.

Chapter 6: Microdata and Custom Data
This chapter begins with a brief description and history of microformats and microdata - tag attributes and information for defining the content within them, for use with search engines and other systems. The recipe sections here introduces the "item" and "data" attributes, their uses, and some Javascript functions to make them useful in some applications.

The concept of microdata and custom data was pretty new to me, though I don't feel that I got a complete understanding of them through this chapter. The Cookbook was clear on what they are now for HTML5 (somewhat), though not as much as the whole picture of microdata. However, the chapter didn't try to do that; instead relying on it's nudging the reader to read more about it on; a website the Cookbook referenced throughout the chapter.

Chapter 7: Accessibility
Web accessibility is a big and growing issue in web design, and this chapter covers how the HTML5 specification expands on existing tag attributes, like the "alt" for image tags, and introduces new attributes for making web accessibility easier to implement and accessibility tools more effective.

Chapter 8: Geolocation
Finally getting to the more hyped features of HTML5, this chapter goes over the geolocation API. The chapter focuses on implementing geolocation with jQuery, incorporating fallbacks when there isn't browser support, how to get different location results, and working with Google Maps.

I had more of an issue understanding this chapter, as it threw out a lot more Javascript and jQuery than previous chapters. Granted, I'm not too concerned with learning how to use geolocation like the other HTML5 features, though I hope that as the HTML5 specification finalizes, it would rely less on complicated Javascript/jQuery tricks.

Chapter 9: <canvas>
The other highly anticipated HTML5 feature is the canvas element. This chapter had many segments about the different effects to use with the canvas element, like drawing, transparency, animating, inserting images, and a few others.

Honestly, this was the chapter I was the least invested in, as the Cookbook basically described the canvas element as being a simple, in-browser vectoring program, that uses code to draw. I'm a creative person who've already learned how to use Adobe Illustrator to great effect. I don't see how I'd want to know how to use the canvas element to do what Illustrator can do. I don't think the Cookbook have gone far enough to show how awesome the canvas element is supposed to be.

Chapter 10: Advanced HTML5 Javascript
The final chapter briefly goes over the other new HTML5 APIs and features, like local storage, app caching, drag and drop, and browser history manipulation.

Each of the different APIs and features brought up in this chapter only gets one "recipe" to explain its use and implementation. Though the one section they get was very informative and well spelled out, I was surprised that some of the features (like the drag and drop API) only got one section to explain them. Then again, I don't currently have an interest or a use in these features at this time, so I wouldn't know if I needed more recipes to flesh out my understanding of them.

All in all, this book is a great must-read. It clarified many things about the new semantic tags, though it didn't seem like it shone enough light on the varied capabilities of the new APIs, like geolocation, canvas, and drag and drop. This book was geared toward people who's interested, but know very little of HTML5. However, this book assumes the reader is already experienced in HTML and some scripting, so it's going to be over the heads of complete beginners.
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
A bit outdated edition 8. April 2013
Von Dan Zilberstein - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
It reflects preliminary HTML-5 features before it was closed and does not reflect modern browsers support. I would expect a newer edition.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
good for a beginner 19. Dezember 2012
Von Stephen - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
The book has lots of examples that for the most part work but does not offer a real insight into the best practices or any thing more than the basics.
basics of HTML5 which you still cannot use 24. Juni 2014
Von David S. James - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
The book includes recipes which are not all handy. Some are good only on paper but it's definitely worth to read last two chapters, if you are new to HTML5. Also the first chapter was handy but too newbie.
solid text 28. März 2013
Von Debbie C. Gonzales - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Excellent source for HTML 5 work. I just wish it were a bigger book, or a more thorough book. I tend to collect multiple volumes on a topic to cover every aspect.
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