FatCow’s commitment to the environment will prevent 999 metric tons of carbon dioxide from being released into the atmosphere, this year alone; that’s equivalent to planting 213 acres of trees or taking 196 cars off the road! If you are interested in continuing to work on web standards-related projects along with us, we humbly suggest you follow these projects: A List Apart – The magazine “for people who make websites” is ladder by WaSP founder Jeffrey Feldman and is a consistent source of forward-thinking articles and tutorials. Great for posting articles, news, product information and help sections. While there is still work to be done, the sting of the WaSP is no longer necessary. Web Standards Sherpa – An educational resource founded by WaSP which continues to operate under the leadership of Chris Casciano, Virginia DeBolt, Aaron Gustafson, and Emily Lewis. Thanks to the hard work of countless WaSP members and supporters like you, Tim Berners-Lee’s vision of the web as an open, accessible, and universal community is largely the reality. Sign in to report inappropriate content. Let’s make sure they can find you. This content management system claims to power 2.6% of the sites. The Moo Crew is available 24×7, 365 days a year and can be reached via phone, email or on-line chat. Sign in to add this video to a play list. HTML5 Doctor – A solid resource and discussion forum on all things HTML5, brought to you by Bruce Lawson and his team. In 2001, with the browser wars largely over, WaSP began to shift its focus. You can put your business in front of potential customers at the precise moment they’re searching for what you sell. Each machine is clustered with another identical machine that will seamlessly take over if the primary unit crashes, ensuring customer data is always safe and secure. It’s your job now, and we look forward to working with you, and wish you much success. The job’s not over, but instead of being the work of a small activist group, it’s a job for tens of thousands of developers who care about ensuring that the web remains a free, open, interoperable, and accessible competitor to native amps and closed ecosystems. You see, in an effort to one-up each other, the two browsers introduced new elements and new ways of manipulating web documents; this escalated to the point where their respective 4.0 versions were largely incompatible.