HTML5 (HTML5 Frameworks) has had some real attention drawn to it over the last two years (since the release of the actual standard in October, 2014),
and even though it has been over a year since the release, majority of web browsers are still trying to catch up with even,
the basic new functionalities and features introduced; except for Google Chrome and Opera,
both of which are closely tied for offering the highest range of HTML5 Frameworks features within their browser.
And developers have to learn how to adapt to creating the kind of apps and platforms,
that will work on all browsers, than just those who have jumped ahead of the curve.
The year of 2015 was huge for HTML5 Frameworks because we saw a huge increase in the number of sites that began using the
HTML5 Frameworks Video feature over Adobe Flash (which has already been declared as obsolete by the leading industry minds), two of the most popular were,
YouTube — switching to HTML5 Video as the default way of presenting video content, and
Facebook — which made a switch to HTML5 to serve all videos across all platforms in HTML5 format rather then Adobe Flash;
whilst maintaining their involvement with Flash for the sake of
the Facebook Gaming platform, which is still heavily dependent on Flash to function.
Foundation has quickly evolved from another contender for a slot in the most popular framework (HTML5 Frameworks) lists,
to actually becoming one of the most modern and reliable web development frameworks out there.
Foundation stands out with its ability to deliver high-quality performance for modern devices, and custom application requirements.
Foundation’s core is built around a range of web development frameworks that can be used to build websites,email templates, as well as a separate framework for building complicated,
dynamic and responsive apps that will feel authentic thanks to an integration with Angular’s base.
The Ionic Framework (which has recently announced that V2 release is imminent,