As per a study led by Gartner, it confirms that by 2014 HTML5 will establish itself as a mainstream app developer option. HTML5 will not give up on native apps but rather enhance its capability to develop rather qualitative apps for the future generations. Businesses are gradually moving towards integrated ecosystems by providing even more composite service and software capabilities. Gartner further predicts that, there will be more than 70 billion mobile app downloads from app stores by 2014; and apps will be delivered to employees via private app stores by that year. Thus, app developers are carefully trending HTML5. Let’s take a look at the 7 things you were missing out about HTML5.
The reason KayTouch Solutions changed its blog structure was to conform with the HTML 5 craze and you will notice the optimization of this website will conform across devices.
- HTML5 has introduced a simple and easy way to tag audio and video files however; it does not show effective results on implementation. Thus, this feature of HTML5 exists only in name with low or no performance
- Users have to divide data as temporary and permanent and thus have to save it in local browsers or other browsers, respectively. Since, HTML5 does not offer browser collaboration developers have to organize data into separate forms
- HTML5 developers have to keep a track of their own coding. This creates a horrific situation for them as they there is a lack of any debugging mechanism. Hence, it is no wrong to say that HTML5 apps based on client needs are not reliable
- HTML5 is not yet a cloud-based service. Thus, users will have to wait till it integrates with cloud and offer enhanced security. As of now, HTML5 users are facing some severe issues with data storage, nevertheless, developers are hopeful of its potential
- HTML5 lacks the ability to move data around or to share its data and to duplicate it. Users can easily view and edit the data on their browsers but they cannot share it across. This in turn hampers performance and provides restricted functionality
- HTML5 is gravely behind in offering data synchronization this leads to difficulties in linking apps running offline. There is also a grave concern of searching for organized data that is saved as per criteria like date wise or day wise
- HTML5 in some cases fails to offer feature-rich personality to its web applications. Browser failure has been one of the common problems with HTML5
So, What Is There To Look Out For?
Written by Helen Thomas
Helen Thomas works for PLAVEB, a leading HTML5 Website Design Company in Los Angeles.