As part of our series on the HTML5 capabilities of new mobile platforms, today we look at the Samsung Galaxy Nexus, the first device to ship with Android 4.0, aka Ice Cream Sandwich. Will Android 4.0 be a major step forward?
As part of our continuing series on the HTML5 capabilities of new mobile platforms, we’re taking the measure of the new Amazon Kindle Fire. Join us as we take a look at how the device stacks up as an HTML5 app platform.
After we came up with RemoteJS, we started thinking about how we could go one step further regarding the testing of Android web applications based on Sencha Touch. Introducing EventRecorder for Android mobile web apps.
The Motorola Xoom is the first Android Honeycomb tablet, so we tested the device’s browser to see how well it would work for mobile HTML5 app developers.
The Samsung Galaxy Tab is the first widely-marketed Android Tablet to hit the market, so we thought we’d take a look at how the device stacks up as an HTML5 app platform.
Developers often run into debugging hurdles when testing web pages for Android mobile devices. And, while the Android Developers Guide provides a solution, it’s a bit cumbersome and complex. In this article, our WebKit team provides a better solution called RemoteJS.
Adobe and Microsoft are claiming HTML5 is ten years away. Apple is saying it’s here right now. HTML5 Family technologies are here in 2010 on every mobile device that matters.