progressively different sorts of customer, server, desktop, versatile, and shell applications.
HTML5 proceeds with the pattern of permitting you to assemble rich applications (once known
as RIA, Ajax, and DHTML) with new gimmicks, for example, nearby capacity, databases on the
customer, geolocation, picture, and sound and feature APIs—all uncovered and scriptable with
dialects look misleadingly close on the grounds that they both offer the comparative C-like punctuation. Yet
they vary in numerous ideas, for example, object creation, classes, and models, which are
discriminating to mastering every dialect. The book draws on your past experience and
so it won’t put you to rest clarifying the most unimportant subjects, for example, conditions and
circles. In the meantime, the book is a complete reference: all the critical informationis here, emphasizing the differences with PHP and glossing over the similarities.
Table of Contents
4. Object-Oriented Programming
5. The Built-In API
6. ECMAScript 5