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[e] (0) update intro

Affected topics: HTML

git-svn-id: http://svn.whatwg.org/webapps@7166 340c8d12-0b0e-0410-8428-c7bf67bfef74
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Hixie committed Jul 9, 2012
1 parent ab1cf0d commit 8443b7db8ab76426f470f2dcdebe03cf7efbffe6
Showing with 37 additions and 21 deletions.
  1. +12 −7 complete.html
  2. +12 −7 index
  3. +13 −7 source
(the one you are reading right now),


parts of which are republished in a variety of other forms,
including an edition optimized for Web developers
parts of which are republished in an edition optimized for Web
developers

(known as <a href=http://developers.whatwg.org/>HTML5</a>).

<p>The W3C also publishes parts of this specification as separate
documents. One of these parts is called "HTML5"; it is a subset of

this specification (the HTML Living Standard).

this specification (the HTML Living Standard)
as it stood in late June 2012.
</p>

<!--
<h6 class=no-toc id=how-do-the-whatwg-and-w3c-specifications-differ?><span class=secno>1.2.1 </span>How do the WHATWG and W3C specifications differ?</h6>

<p>The features present in both the WHATWG and W3C specifications
are specified using identical text, except for the following (mostly
editorial) differences:</p><!--FORK-->
are specified using identical text, except for the following
differences:</p><!--FORK-->

<ul><!--
<li>Instead of this section, the W3C HTML specification has a
different paragraph explaining the difference between the W3C and
WHATWG versions of HTML.</li>
--><!-- in the status section --><li>The W3C HTML specification refers to the technology as HTML5,
--><!-- in the status section --><li>The W3C HTML specification lacks any of the fixes made to this
specification since late June 2012. (Specifically, <a href="http://html5.org/tools/web-apps-tracker?from=7147">changes
from revision r7148 onwards</a> have not yet been applied to the
W3C HTML specification.)</li>

<li>The W3C HTML specification refers to the technology as HTML5,
rather than just HTML.</li><!--VERSION-->

<li>Examples that use features from HTML5 are not present in the
19 index
(the one you are reading right now),


parts of which are republished in a variety of other forms,
including an edition optimized for Web developers
parts of which are republished in an edition optimized for Web
developers

(known as <a href=http://developers.whatwg.org/>HTML5</a>).

<p>The W3C also publishes parts of this specification as separate
documents. One of these parts is called "HTML5"; it is a subset of

this specification (the HTML Living Standard).

this specification (the HTML Living Standard)
as it stood in late June 2012.
</p>

<!--
<h6 class=no-toc id=how-do-the-whatwg-and-w3c-specifications-differ?><span class=secno>1.2.1 </span>How do the WHATWG and W3C specifications differ?</h6>

<p>The features present in both the WHATWG and W3C specifications
are specified using identical text, except for the following (mostly
editorial) differences:</p><!--FORK-->
are specified using identical text, except for the following
differences:</p><!--FORK-->

<ul><!--
<li>Instead of this section, the W3C HTML specification has a
different paragraph explaining the difference between the W3C and
WHATWG versions of HTML.</li>
--><!-- in the status section --><li>The W3C HTML specification refers to the technology as HTML5,
--><!-- in the status section --><li>The W3C HTML specification lacks any of the fixes made to this
specification since late June 2012. (Specifically, <a href="http://html5.org/tools/web-apps-tracker?from=7147">changes
from revision r7148 onwards</a> have not yet been applied to the
W3C HTML specification.)</li>

<li>The W3C HTML specification refers to the technology as HTML5,
rather than just HTML.</li><!--VERSION-->

<li>Examples that use features from HTML5 are not present in the
20 source
@@ -93,8 +93,8 @@
(the one you are reading right now),
<!--START dev-html-->

parts of which are republished in a variety of other forms,
including an edition optimized for Web developers
parts of which are republished in an edition optimized for Web
developers

<!--END complete-->
(which you are reading right now).
@@ -107,12 +107,12 @@
<p>The W3C also publishes parts of this specification as separate
documents. One of these parts is called "HTML5"; it is a subset of
<!--END dev-html-->
this specification (the HTML Living Standard).
this specification (the HTML Living Standard)
<!--END complete-->
<!--START dev-html-->
the <a href="http://www.whatwg.org/specs/web-apps/current-work/multipage/">HTML Living Standard</a>.
the <a href="http://www.whatwg.org/specs/web-apps/current-work/multipage/">HTML Living Standard</a>
<!--START complete-->

as it stood in late June 2012.
</p>

<!--
@@ -133,8 +133,8 @@
<h6 class="no-toc">How do the WHATWG and W3C specifications differ?</h6>

<p>The features present in both the WHATWG and W3C specifications
are specified using identical text, except for the following (mostly
editorial) differences:</p><!--FORK-->
are specified using identical text, except for the following
differences:</p><!--FORK-->

<ul>

@@ -144,6 +144,12 @@
WHATWG versions of HTML.</li>
--> <!-- in the status section -->

<li>The W3C HTML specification lacks any of the fixes made to this
specification since late June 2012. (Specifically, <a
href="http://html5.org/tools/web-apps-tracker?from=7147">changes
from revision r7148 onwards</a> have not yet been applied to the
W3C HTML specification.)</li>

<li>The W3C HTML specification refers to the technology as HTML5,
rather than just HTML.</li><!--VERSION-->

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