This is a document written using ReMarkable, a shorthand syntax for generating HTML.

{	"date"		:	201102111431,
	"updated"	:	201102111431,
	"tags"		:	["web-dev"],
	"licence"	:	"cc-by"
}

|	Hello, Nokia. You just excluded yourself from the open web. Have fun with that.
|
| Kroc Camen

So, Nokia <chose (//osnews.com/story/24399/Nokia_Microsoft_Announce_Deep_Partnership)> to effectively change their mobile browser from Firefox—to IE7. When Facebook is <saying (//blogs.wsj.com/venturecapital/2011/01/25/with-plenty-of-cash-facebook-targets-growing-mobile-market/)> «HTML5 is the future platform, that’s where we’re putting a huge amount of our resources» who is going to effectively unwork their iPhone-class mobile website to work on IE7? That would be like discovering that the next version of Windows after Windows 7 is going to be Windows 98. IE7 is a massive step backwards from current mobile browsers—and even when {{WP7|Windows Phone 7}} gets IE9, it still <doesn’t compare (//people.mozilla.com/~prouget/ie9/)>. It’s ironic justice that Windows Phone users will have to deal with incompatible websites designed primarily for another browser. Hey, Microsoft, how do you like ’dem apples?