Category: Web Developing
Whether you are a professional web developer looking for inspiration or just a curious individual, here is something for your weekend:
A collection of some of the best WebGL experiments out there, ranging from cool particle tricks to water physics simulation.
So, grab your popcorn and enjoy the show.
Every little bit helps.
If you are wondering whether or not the Internet Explorer division is still working on a new web standards support after the Consumer Preview of Windows 8, then we have some good news for you: they are.
If you were wondering whether or not Microsoft has forgot about the Silverlight, then here is a small ray of hope for you.
Tagged as Silverlight 5.1, the following update includes a couple of bug fixes, ranging from DRM to license related issues
And if you want us to be that specific, the full version number is Silverlight 5 Build 5.1.10411.0 with the official changelog available here.
Developers to blame.
In an interesting turn of events, which we view as positive news for its users, Opera Software will soon be releasing an experimental build of Opera Mobile Emulator, which will use WebKit prefixes to combat ignorant web developers. In addition to that, since it will be integrated into Opera’s core, you can expect to see same prefixes across all Opera web browsers in the near future.
As HTML5 is now more mainstream than ever (insert a hipster comment right here), Microsoft has teamed up with a “music star” Jasmine Villegas to create a pretty neat video for her song “Just a Friend”.
Slightly more than 6 months ago, Microsoft has finalized the acquisition of Skype for a total of $8.5 billion. Now, a recent job posting by the software giant has revealed that Microsoft has some big plans for the popular VOIP service or more specifically, the web version of Skype.
A HTML5 based game.
Just to show us, how powerful the new web standards can be and what they hold for the future, Mozilla has teamed up with the Little Workshop studios to develop a HTML5 adventure game, which as you might have guessed, runs in your web browser.
People freak out.
Just a few days ago, everyone was a huge fan of the HTML5. Now, it looks like at least a small amount of fans are freaking out over the industry’s DRM like protection proposal.
However, what they fail to realize is the fact that this is a necessary step, which would somewhat protect content providers, who actually spend money to produce such thing.