Linked by Thom Holwerda on Sat 5th Jan 2013 16:41 UTC
Internet & Networking Reedit: "A minimalist, elastic and read-only Reddit web-app client, that lets you create custom 'Channels' with up to 3 subreddits each." Probably the first web application I've used that doesn't make me long for something native. Fantastic work.
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RE[3]: Why?
by WorknMan on Sun 6th Jan 2013 03:59 UTC in reply to "RE[2]: Why?"
Member since:

Yeah but there is a huge difference between writing a html5 app that will be served over http to a variety of web browsers versus a html5 app that is only run by the os' html renderer.

Honestly, I think we need a better framework than HTML5 that is designed from the ground up to run apps. Thus, you keep HTML5 for web pages and content, and a different framework for apps. Either that, or find a way to make scripting for HTML5 on the client side language agnostic, instead of all these janky wrappers for Javascript we have now.

Reply Parent Score: 7

RE[4]: Why?
by Nelson on Sun 6th Jan 2013 04:48 in reply to "RE[3]: Why?"
Nelson Member since:

I agree. I like something like TypeScript and a QML like markup language with 1st class data binding and async baked into the language.

Reply Parent Score: 3

RE[4]: Why?
by Bill Shooter of Bul on Mon 7th Jan 2013 22:12 in reply to "RE[3]: Why?"
Bill Shooter of Bul Member since:

Is ECMA Script really written as part of the HTML 5 standard?

I thought the script tag was language agnostic ie
<script language='foo'> was acceptable syntax and would work if the browser had implemented a scripting language named 'foo'.

I think there was perlscript and of course vbscript, which I used once or twice.

Edited 2013-01-07 22:12 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 2