Although you can't see it, HTML makes up most of your favourite websites. The markup language will soon be updated, with simple edits to the recommendation encouraged from people of all skill levels.
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In a blog post, Microsoft have said that "Do Not Track" will not be the default option in browsers going forward in accordance with new standards from the World Wide Web Consortium.
Following a "reevaluation" of the Pointer Events standard that got approved by the W3C last month, Google has committed to supporting the standard, with a little help from some friends.
Microsoft, along with other tech companies like Apple, Google, Mozilla and Facebook, have joined with the W3C to launch the new web standards site WebPlatform.org
A proposal for a new website standard, Pointer Events, from Microsoft has now been posted by the W3C for consideration, which uses APIs developed for Internet Explorer 10 and Windows 8.
A proposed draft from the World Wide Web Consortium may stop Microsoft's plans from putting in Do Not Track as the default for the upcoming Internet Explorer 10 for Windows 8.
HTML5 has had a big adventure so far in getting standards down, including what the official video technology will be. Microsoft used many HTML5 examples to demo the Internet Explorer 9 Beta, and other browsers...
W3C, the World Wide Web Consortium has deemed HTML5 not yet be ready to deploy in web applications. Microsoft, Google, Apple, Mozilla, and Opera have all added some support of the HTML5 specification into their...