Linked by Thom Holwerda on Wed 27th Feb 2013 01:59 UTC
Internet Explorer "Internet Explorer 10 is available worldwide in 95 languages for download today. We will begin auto updating Windows 7 customers to IE10 in the weeks ahead, starting today with customers running the IE10 Release Preview. With this final release, IE10 brings the same leading standards support, with improved performance, security, privacy, reliability that consumers enjoy on Windows 8, to Windows 7 customers."
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RE: That's cool.
by Lennie on Wed 27th Feb 2013 12:17 UTC in reply to "That's cool."
Member since:

No, you are mistaken.

Broken HTML is rendered differently by different browser (versions).

But HTML5 does specify how HTML5 should be parsed and how broken HTML5 should be handled.

So if someone changes the 'doctype' in that page to a HTML5-doctype then all HTML5 browsers should render it the same.

The advantage of that is that if someone makes mistakes creating a HTML5-page and only checks it with one browser and likes what he/she seems then the result will be the same in all HTML5-browsers.

Reply Parent Score: 2

RE[2]: That's cool.
by avgalen on Wed 27th Feb 2013 13:49 in reply to "RE: That's cool."
avgalen Member since:

Nobody is ever going to change the doctype in that page and that was the point in that post. This is not about how browsers handle new broken HTML5 code, it is about how browsers handle ANCIENT broken code.

For that IE has a compatibility view that works very nice and that makes IE a great browser for viewing broken code

Reply Parent Score: 3

RE[3]: That's cool.
by Lennie on Wed 27th Feb 2013 14:34 in reply to "RE[2]: That's cool."
Lennie Member since:

My point was: different broken code will render differently in different browsers and versions.

This means this broken page renders fine in IE, other broken pages render fine in Chrome or Firefox.

And for new pages (HTML5) this should not be a problem anymore. Till will look the same in HTML5-browsers now as they will look the same in HTML-browsers in 10 or even 20 years.

This is also the same the person making the page will see it now when creating the HTML5-page.

Edited 2013-02-27 14:36 UTC

Reply Parent Score: 2