mode, which allows you to process HTML5 files with features such as standalone (not closed) tags, tag attributes without a value or not written between quotes.
In order to process files in this specific mode, Thymeleaf will first perform a transformation that will convert your files to well-formed XML files which are still perfectly valid HTML5 (and are in fact the recommended way to create HTML5 code).
Its architecture allows a fast processing of templates, relying on intelligent caching of parsed files in order to use the least possible amount of I/O operations during execution.
And last but not least, Thymeleaf has been designed from the beginning with XML and Web standards in mind, allowing you to create fully validating templates if that is a need for you.
The main goal of Thymeleaf is to provide an elegant and well-formed way of creating templates.
In order to achieve this, it is based on XML tags and attributes that define the execution of predefined logic on the , instead of explicitly writing that logic as code inside the template.
Given a reference, form, you could check the group with either of the following expressions.
It is better suited for serving XHTML/HTML5 in web applications, but it can process any XML file, be it in web or in standalone applications.
This is a call for implementations; the Accessible Rich Internet Applications Working Group requests that initial implementations be submitted by 16 December 2016.
The Working Group targets 13 January 2017 to complete the testing process and produce the implementation report.
A history of changes to 1.1 is available in the appendix.
Exit Criteria: The Accessible Rich Internet Applications Working Group intends to exit the Candidate Recommendation stage and submit this document for consideration as a 1.1 defines a technology that can be used in multiple host languages and exposes features to various device platforms.