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Re: [css-writing-modes-3] Writing-mode of alt text and replaced content of textarea, input type="text
 
On 03/01/2015 02:31 PM, Gérard Talbot wrote: 
> Koji, Elika, 
> 
> 1- alt text 
> 
> " 
> The content of replaced elements do not rotate due to the writing mode: images, for example, remain upright. However replaced 
> content involving text (such as MathML content or form elements) should match the replaced element’s writing mode and line 
> orientation if the UA supports such a vertical writing mode for the replaced content. 
> " 
> http://www.w3.org/TR/css-writing-modes-3/#writing-mode 
> http://dev.w3.org/csswg/css-writing-modes-3/#block-flow 
> 
> I see no normative information regarding the rendering of alt text of images inside a vertical writing-mode. Should I assume 
> that alt text should be upright, sideways-right, etc.. when the block inside which the image is has also a correspondent 
> text-orientation declaration? 
 
> Eg 
> 
> http://test.csswg.org/suites/css-writing-modes-3_dev/nightly-unstable/html/replaced-content-image-002.htm 
> 
> and that test does not require a "should" flag. 
 
The requirements for handling alt text are clearly specified in 
   https://html.spec.whatwg.org/multipage/rendering.html#images-2 
This means that in most cases, the alt text should be rendered as regular none-replaced inline text. 
In some cases it may be rendered as a replaced element containing text, 
and that text SHOULD obey the writing mode, as described in CSS3 Writing Modes. 
 
> 2- input text, textarea 
> 
> " 
> The content of replaced elements do not rotate due to the writing mode: images, for example, remain upright. However replaced 
> content involving text (such as MathML content or form elements) should match the replaced element’s writing mode and line 
> orientation if the UA supports such a vertical writing mode for the replaced content. 
> " 
> http://www.w3.org/TR/css-writing-modes-3/#writing-mode 
> http://dev.w3.org/csswg/css-writing-modes-3/#block-flow 
> 
> Here, there is a "should". I wonder why it is not a "must" or a "UA are required to" kind of formulation. 
> 
> The Example 4 (form controls inside a block with vertical-rl writing mode) that follows is not suggesting that this is just 
> recommended and not required. 
 
I think it's a SHOULD because form controls are not always 
fully under the control of the UA. (They may be under the 
control of the OS.) So, in some cases it's not possible or 
very difficult for the UA to do anything about this. However, 
in most cases it should be possible to perform a graphical 
transform at least on the part of the form control that is 
embedded into the page, and that will at least allow the 
UA to respond to the block direction. 
 
RFC2119 SHOULD is I think adequate in this case. There are 
reasons why a UA will not do this. But there have to be 
good reasons. 
 
~fantasai 
[css-writing-modes-3] Writing-mode of alt text and replaced content of textarea, input type="text
 
Koji, Elika, 
 
1- alt text 
 
" 
The content of replaced elements do not rotate due to the writing mode:  
images, for example, remain upright. However replaced content involving  
text (such as MathML content or form elements) should match the replaced  
element’s writing mode and line orientation if the UA supports such a  
vertical writing mode for the replaced content. 
" 
http://www.w3.org/TR/css-writing-modes-3/#writing-mode 
http://dev.w3.org/csswg/css-writing-modes-3/#block-flow 
 
I see no normative information regarding the rendering of alt text of  
images inside a vertical writing-mode. Should I assume that alt text  
should be upright, sideways-right, etc.. when the block inside which the  
image is has also a correspondent text-orientation declaration? 
 
Eg 
 
http://test.csswg.org/suites/css-writing-modes-3_dev/nightly-unstable/html/replaced-content-image-002.htm 
 
and that test does not require a "should" flag. 
 
 
2- input text, textarea 
 
" 
The content of replaced elements do not rotate due to the writing mode:  
images, for example, remain upright. However replaced content involving  
text (such as MathML content or form elements) should match the replaced  
element’s writing mode and line orientation if the UA supports such a  
vertical writing mode for the replaced content. 
" 
http://www.w3.org/TR/css-writing-modes-3/#writing-mode 
http://dev.w3.org/csswg/css-writing-modes-3/#block-flow 
 
Here, there is a "should". I wonder why it is not a "must" or a "UA are  
required to" kind of formulation. 
 
The Example 4 (form controls inside a block with vertical-rl writing  
mode) that follows is not suggesting that this is just recommended and  
not required. 
 
Gérard 
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MWC 15 – Samsung dévoile finalement son Galaxy S6

Le leader mondial du marché des smartphones, Samsung, qui voit son statut menacé depuis la sortie de l’iPhone 6 d’Apple, a dévoilé dimanche à Barcelone son nouveau produit phare, le Galaxy S6.

© E.F.

© E.F.

Présenté en amont du Congrès mondial de la téléphonie mobile, le Galaxy S6, et sa variante à écran incurvé, le Galaxy S6 Edge, seront disponibles en Belgique dès le 17 avril.

Nouveau flagship du constructeur, le Galaxy S6 se démarque de son prédécesseur sur plusieurs plans, avec notamment un boitier métallique qui lui offre un design beaucoup plus élégant, une batterie qui se recharge beaucoup plus vite (jusqu’à 2 fois plus vite que l’iPhone 6, selon Samsung), un écran Quad HD et un nouvel appareil photo de 16 mégapixels, capable de capturer des photos de très bonne qualité, même lorsque la lumière se fait rare.

Bien sûr, Samsung n’oublie pas d’intégrer quelques fonctionnalités à la mode, comme un APN frontal de 5 mégapixels, entièrement dédié aux selfies, la recharge sans fil (il suffit de poser son smartphone sur une station de recharge pour le charger), et un système de paiement mobile appelé Samsung Pay, qui exploitera les services de VISA et Mastercard.

Si le vaisseau amiral de Samsung continue d’évoluer en termes de puissance, de résolution d’écran et de capacité (le stockage minimum est désormais de 32 Go), le fabricant régresse sur plusieurs points, en supprimant notamment l’aspect waterproof, qui était pourtant l’un des arguments de vente du S5, et en supprimant également le port microSD, qui permettait d’étendre la capacité du smartphone. Au niveau du design, le S6 gagne progresse également avec un boitier compact très léger et élégant, qui offre enfin une véritable sensation de produit de luxe. Malheureusement, l’espérance de vie du produit en prend un coup puisque la batterie du S6 n’est plus amovible, et ne pourra pas être remplacée par l’utilisateur en cas de dysfonctionnement.

En ce qui concerne le Galaxy S6 Edge, les bords incurvés du terminal n’apportent pas grand chose de neuf, contrairement au Galaxy Note Edge, qui offrait un véritable “second screen”, donnant accès à certaines fonctionnalités supplémentaires. S’il est possible d’accéder rapidement aux contacts favoris en faisant glisser son doigt depuis le bord de l’écran vers le centre, l’intérêt des bords incurvés semble se limiter à du pur esthétisme.

Au niveau des prix, Samsung dévoile une gamme complète de terminaux, avec des prix oscillant entre 649 et 1049€:

- Galaxy S6 32 Go : 699€
- Galaxy S6 64 Go : 799€
- Galaxy S6 Edge 32 Go : 849€
- Galaxy S6 128 Go : 899€
- Galaxy S6 Edge 64 Go : 949€
- Galaxy S6 Edge 128 Go : 1049€

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