Alexis Goldstein first taught herself HTML while a high school student in the mid-1990s, and went on to get her degree in Computer Science from Columbia University. She runs her own software development and training company, aut faciam LLC. Before striking out on her own, Alexis spent seven years in Technology on Wall Street, where she worked in both the cash equity and equity derivative spaces at three major firms, and learned to love daily code reviews. She is a teacher and a co-organizer of Girl Develop It, and a very proud member of the NYC Resistor hackerspace in Brooklyn, NY.
In this exclusive excerpt from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, we examine the different types of structural pseudo-classes you can use.
In this article, we'll talk about the basics of Pseudo-class, by the author Alexis Goldstein.
In this excerpt from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World (2nd Edition), we look at Relational and Attribute Selectors in CSS3
In this except from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, 2nd Edition, we take you through adding Video and Audio in HTML5.
We delve deeper into various Input Types for HTML5 Forms. This is an excerpt from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, 2nd Edition.
Learn about the different input types in HTML5 Forms, in this exclusive excerpt published from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, 2nd Edition.
The following is an extract from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, 2nd Edition. We teach you about HTML5 Forms Attributes.
The following is an extract from our book, HTML5 & CSS3 for the Real World, 2nd Edition, written by Alexis Goldstein, Louis Lazaris, and Estelle Weyl.
There are five new form elements in the HTML5 forms specification: datalist, output, keygen, progress, and meter
This brief introduction to Microdata barely does the topic justice, but we hope it will provide you with a taste of what’s possible when extending the semantics of your documents with this technology.
In this article, we will be enhancing an example begun in an earlier blog, A Drag and Drop Planning Board with HTML5.
In this article, we’ll be focusing on the former. To learn more about the latter, an excellent guide can be found at the Mozilla Developer Network.