It’s no secret that HTML5 is a huge change to how we consume webpages.
But what about video?
What will the new standards bring to the table for this format?
We’re going to find out today.
In order to understand the future of HTML5, it’s important to understand a little bit about what HTML5 does.
That’s because HTML5 doesn’t just replace the previous webpages; it redefines them.
It takes a webpage and makes it look more like a native mobile app.
The result is something much more interesting and exciting than just a bunch of small changes that happen once a year, but which are baked into the webpages themselves.
In HTML5 the web pages will look and behave differently than before.
They’ll have different styles, images, fonts, and more.
The HTML5 specification also introduces new elements, like the video element and the audio element.
These elements will all be designed to be “native” to the web browser, and they’ll interact with each other and other elements on the page.
So the next time you watch a web video on YouTube, you won’t have to make any changes to your HTML5 app.
And the HTML5 spec has made some other changes too.
The spec has also made the way HTML5 works more like native mobile apps.
These new elements and the way that the web behaves are the key changes that will make the Web 3.0 the best we can hope for.
The new HTML5 features are still in early development, but they already have significant benefits for webpages and video.
They make video playback much more responsive and the content you see is now much more clear.
You’ll see less blur, more contrast, and less noise.
You will be able to see and play video in any browser, even if it’s not natively optimized for your browser.
And it will take a lot less time to load a video page on your computer.
In short, HTML5 should be the future for video, and it should do a lot more than just make video work on the Web.
And that’s a big deal.
In addition to making video more responsive, HTML6 will make video even more immersive.
HTML6 makes videos feel more like “real-time” video.
That means they’ll look more natural as you watch them on a larger screen.
And because the HTML6 spec allows developers to create new elements in HTML5 and then add them to their native apps, it will make it easier to build new interactive elements that work seamlessly on the browser.
For instance, video elements in native mobile video apps will have a “floating” aspect ratio that will change based on the screen size.
In HTML5 you’d need to make a change to the element that would affect how the element looks and works on all different screen sizes.
That would take time and a lot of work.
But in HTML6, the “floaters” can be added to a video element in just a few lines of code.
That way, the element is just a small set of CSS rules that will be added as a fallback to any other video element that doesn’t have the floating aspect ratio.
And then when the user views the element, it’ll work just like any other HTML5 element.
And once you add that fallback, the browser will load the element automatically, even on mobile.
It’s important that we understand the HTML 5 changes in order to make sure we’re not left behind in the video world.
HTML 5 is a big change for the web, but it’s also a big step forward for the Web, too.
And if you want to get up to speed on how HTML5 has changed over time, you should start by checking out our guide to the HTML specification.
You can also read our post on the HTML spec and its evolution.