FAQ’s – Toggle Boxes

FAQ’s – Toggle Boxes

Example with title text and gray answer color styling

A:Lorem Ipsum is simply dummy text of the printing and typesetting indust been the industry’s standard dummy text ever since the 1500s, when an unknown printer took a galley of type and scrambled it to make a type specimen book. It has survived not only five centuries, but also the leap into.

How can we accelerate the usage of web standards like HTML5?

A:Actually, HTML5 is chugging along quite nicely — in 15 years advocating the stuff, I’ve never seen a web standard get accepted, adored, and deployed so fast. In part, this is because browser makers are driving the technology — and, after all, they are the ones who will have to support it. Then there’s the fact that HTML5 is designed for a web of applications, not just of documents. And that it includes important real-world publishing semantics like ARTICLE and SECTION that are designed for the demands of modern publishing and content management systems.

Where do you find inspiration

A:From art and music (lots of music), film and fiction. Regular weight and cross training inspires me by turning off my work-brain for sixty minutes at a stretch, forcing me to focus on the mind-body connection. When I plunge back into my work life (after a shower, hopefully), my unconscious has solved some creative problems and I’ve let go of some of the daily business and life anxieties that can get in your way as a creative person (it’s hard to create a masterpiece when you’re sweating the rent bill).

What's the point in having web standards when the same code looks different across different browsers?

A:With CSS, HTML, JavaScript, and web fonts, it is possible to create websites that look and behave virtually identically in modern browsers and operating systems. If you design using progressive enhancement, visual and behavioral differences in older browsers will be consciously designed; the user won’t know the difference and won’t care.

“But while modern browsers and web standards give us the tools to ensure consistent experience across desktop browsers, it is important to recognize that desktop browsers are only one context in which our sites and applications must work — and no longer the preeminent context.

What will come after HTML5?

A:The W3C makes itself responsible for collating changes to the evolving specification and freezing them in amber at various key moments, so that a series of permanent, stable standards emerges — standards that browser makers can build against and developers can write to, because they are known and permanent.

Why is internet explorer still legal to use? Shouldn't it be banned?

A:We need to find something new to complain about. IE9 and IE10 are quite good. Microsoft has been auto-updating nearly all its users to at least IE8. Use of IE6 is well below 1% in the US. If you put the user first and design with progressive enhancement, there is no reason to worry or complain about IE.

“Of course, if your boss insists that you create layouts that are pixel-for-pixel identical in all browsers, and half your users are on IE6, then my heart goes out to you and you do have a legitimate reason to complain about IE — at least, about the version you’re stuck with.

“But more importantly, you have a reason to complain about your job. Try to educate your boss about progressive enhancement, accessibility, and the importance of creating great *experiences* for all (rather than pixel-for-pixel visual experiences that take forever to load because they require so much code and so many workarounds).

[Add Toggle]Google http://google.com[/Add Toggle]