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<h2><code>nav</code> Isn't for <em>All</em> Links</h2>
<p>Though the <code>nav</code> element often contains links, that doesn't mean
that <em>all</em> links on a site need <code>nav</code>.</p>
<h2>You've Got the <code>DOCTYPE</code>. Now What?</h2>
<p>HTML5 isn't an all or nothing proposition. You can pick and choose what
works best for you. So once you have the <code>DOCTYPE</code> in place, you
should explore.</p>
<h2>HTML5 Elsewhere</h2>
<p>Feed your HTML5 fix with resources from our partners:</p>
<li><a href="">Loving HTML5</a></li>
<li><a href="">Semantic Sally</a></li>
<p>Copyright &copy; 2011 <a href="">HTM5, for Fun
&amp; Profit</a>. All rights reserved.</p>
And, with the right CSS and supporting HTML, this markup could render on the
browser as shown in Figure 1-1 .
Figure 1-1. Sample rendering of a simple blog structure using HTML5's new elements
These new structural elements were developed based on actual practices. A review of
over a billion web pages (see ) revealed the naming
conventions markup authors were already using to structure and describe their content
via class and id , including:
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