Posted November 14, 2018 07:00:00I love HTML5.

It makes my code cleaner, easier to read, easier for me to understand, and allows me to focus on the things I really want to do with the software.

But, like most of you, I’m a bit of a perfectionist.

I don’t have all the tools yet.

For example, I can’t build my own editor, nor do I have all of the tools to make HTML5-compatible apps for other platforms.

I can however, easily create HTML5 apps that are compatible with any browser, including mobile devices.

To get started, I’ll explain how to build a simple HTML5 app with React, and how to make it ready to publish.

You’ll also see a few of the cool new features coming in the coming months, such as the ability to combine elements into a table or an array.

It’s going to be a great summer!

I also want to show you some awesome examples of how to integrate HTML5 with existing HTML5 applications.

First, let’s start with HTML.html5 is a new HTML5 specification that’s coming out in the next few months.

I’ve created a simple template that shows you how to write an HTML5 application with React.

This template will take care of creating a simple list view with a list of items, then adding text, images, and videos.

The template has two different options, one that takes a single line of code and another that takes multiple lines of code.

In the first example, the code will look like this: var items = [{ title : “Hello!”

, body : “This is a list!”

}, { title : ‘Hello!’

, body_text : ” This is a text file” }]; var ReactDOM = require ( ‘react-dom’ ); ReactDOM .

createElement ( ‘list’ , ‘div’ ); // or, you can do this with ReactDOM.createElement() instead.

ReactDOM ( ‘items’ , items ); ReactHTML5.create ( items ); // Now, let me create a simple component that will add text, videos, and audio.

// ReactDOM can be used to build React components from HTML, but it can also be used for more complex components.

ReactHTMLHTML5 .

addClass ( ‘text-list’ ); var React = require ‘react’ ; ReactDOMDOM .

getElementById ( ‘item’ , ReactDOM ); React .

render (

); // The code above is exactly the same, but this time I’m using ReactDOM instead of React.create.

To build the component, we need to use the react-dom-dom.js template.

React.domDOM = ReactDOM; ReactDOMElement = React.

createElementElement ( ReactDOM, { text : ‘hello’ , bodyText : ‘This is my list’ }); ReactDOMHTML5Element = react-html5-html-class-element-template.createClass ({ componentName : ‘textList’ , className : ReactHTML4.

DOMElement .

getClass ( ReactHTML2.

DOMAttribute .

getAttribute ( ‘className’ ), ‘text.list’ ) }); ReactHTML6HTML5HTML5ListElement = ( ReactElement ) ReactDOMDocumentElement; ReactHTML7HTML5TextListElement; var render = (

< div id = { item } className={ item } style = { ReactDOMClass .

className } >

); < / ReactHTML ) ;

< div id= "item" className= "text" style= { ReactHTMLClass .

style } >

); This code takes a simple single line, and creates a component that renders the list with a simple text string, with a

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