HTML+TIME Overviews and Tutorials
This topic documents a feature of HTML+TIME 2.0, which is obsolete as of Windows Internet Explorer 9.
This section contains overview and tutorial articles for HTML+TIME (Timed Interactive Multimedia Extensions).
HTML+TIME 2.0 provides authors with the option to display different elements based on system settings.
Using the keyTimes and keySplines attributes, you can divide an animation element's simple duration into multiple segments, speed up or slow down the animation at multiple rates during a single duration, and specify values for the animation to reach at particular points in its duration.
HTML+TIME 2.0 comes equipped with three time containers that enable you to control how timed interactive child elements behave on your Web pages. These time containers enforce time relationships with their corresponding child elements, control the amount of time that children can be active, and define the relationships among a set of grouped child elements.
HTML+TIME makes it fast and easy to support timed, animated, and multimedia content on your pages.
This tutorial shows you how to use HTML+TIME transitions to allow an element to transition into view and then transition the element out of view. This is an example of using HTML+TIME transitions at a very basic level.
This tutorial shows you how to use HTML+TIME transitions to make an animated presentation. This presentation consists of several elements transitioning in and out of view. This is an example of using HTML+TIME transitions to coordinate the transitioning of several elements with one another. No scripting is used.
This tutorial shows you how to create a slide show where each slide transitions into view when the user clicks a "back" or "forward" button. Some scripting is used to transition the appropriate slide into view when the user clicks a button. This is an example of integrating scripting with HTML+TIME transitions to make applications utilizing transitions more dynamic.
This tutorial shows you how to transition a menu in and out of view using a randomly selected type of HTML+TIME transition. Some scripting is used to enable the user to activate the transition by opening and closing the menu and dynamically changing the type of transition applied to the menu. This is an example of integrating scripting with HTML+TIME transitions to make applications that utilize more dynamic transitions.
HTML+TIME, first released in Microsoft Internet Explorer 5, adds timing and media synchronization support to HTML pages. Using a few XML-based elements and attributes, you can add images, video, and sounds to an HTML page, and can synchronize them with HTML text elements over a specified time frame.
This tutorial explains how to incorporate the time2 behavior in your Web pages so you can begin using timelines, multimedia, and animation with HTML elements.
This overview provides you with the necessary syntax for the begin attribute and describes how to initiate timed interactive HTML+TIME elements using the time2 behavior implemented in Internet Explorer 5.5.
HTML+TIME (Timed Interactive Multimedia Extensions), first released in Internet Explorer 5, adds timing and media synchronization support to HTML pages. Using a few Extensible Markup Language (XML)-based elements and attributes, you can add images, video, and sounds to an HTML page, and synchronize them with HTML text elements over a specified amount of time.
It is now possible to create visual transitions with HTML+TIME easily without any knowledge of scripting.
All HTML+TIME objects are accessible through script at run time. This article introduces you to the HTML+TIME objects, methods, events, and properties available to your Web pages.
HTML+TIME 2.0 provides authors with the ability to specify what action takes place on a time element when it is active. The timeAction property allows you to specify how other elements on the page flow around time elements when they are not visible (inactive) or what type of Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) styles is applied to active time elements.