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PUBLIC MARKS from srcmax with tags html5 & mozilla



Brick is a bundle of reusable UI components created to enable rapid development of cross-browser and mobile-friendly HTML5 web applications.


Manipulating video using canvas | Mozilla Developer Network

By combining the capabilities of the video element with a canvas, you can manipulate video data in real time to incorporate a variety of visual effects to the video being displayed. This article, adapted from this blog post by Paul Rouget, demonstrates how to perform chroma-keying (also known as the "green screen effect") using JavaScript code.


Mozilla Popcorn | Making video work like the web

Popcorn makes video work like the web. We create tools and programs to help developers and authors create interactive pages that supplement video and audio with rich web content, allowing your creations to live and grow online.


Mozilla in Asia » Blog Archive » Mark Zuckerberg on HTML5 at Facebook

If a company like Facebook sees the value in an HTML5-based web application that can run across many modern mobile devices, that, to me is a great testament to the power of the web vs. native mobile apps. Clearly native apps have their place but the more fragmentation we see in the mobile space in both operating systems as well as devices (there are now tablet devices coming out in many different sizes from 11 inches to 7 inches an every size in between) the more important the web will be.

Open Web, Open Video and WebM :: The Mozilla Blog


Video is an integral part of the modern web experience, which is why Mozilla has been working for the past few years to make sure that video can be used in the ways necessary to sustain the web’s incredible growth and generativity. Today we’re excited to join Google in announcing the WebM project to advance web video, including Google’s release of the VP8 codec under open source and royalty-free terms.

WebM, le nouveau format video du web - Jy[B]log

Ce coup d'éclat, c'est l'annonce de la libération de VP8. Mais pas seulement. Mozilla en a fait un billet. On peut dire que Google, Mozilla et beaucoup d'autres ont bien caché leur jeu depuis des semaines (aaah les NDA..). Jugez plutôt.

an HTML5 offline image editor and uploader application ✩ Mozilla Hacks – the Web developer blog

by 1 other

Firefox 3.6 offers many new Open Web features to web developers, including even more HTML5 support. This post describes how to create a sophisticated image editor and uploader built using Open Web technologies.

Vidéo dans le navigateur : Theora ou H.264 ? - Standblog

by 1 other (via)

La question qu'on lit souvent ces derniers temps, c'est : maintenant que Chrome et Safari supportent H.264, Mozilla devrait payer la licence H.264 et faire "comme tout le monde" (enfin, si on accepte que "tout le monde" représente 8% du marché[1], hein). Que les choses soient claires : il y a fort peu de chances que ça arrive. La décision n'est pas de mon ressort, donc ce que vous lisez là n'est que mon avis (et pas celui de Mozilla), mais voilà pourquoi ça ne devrait pas arriver

Streaming : Mozilla ne veut pas du format breveté H.264 - Actualités -


Dans un billet publié sur son blog, Mike Shaver de Mozilla rappelle son attachement aux formats ouverts, et en particulier Ogg Theora pour la vidéo. Il s’inquiète donc du choix d’un format propriétaire fait par des sites comme YouTube et Vimeo.