The Future of Web Development
Today, the web pages one would view while roaming the web are clean, organized, spacious, and well thought out. However, this is not how they always were. They were once cluttered, over colored, randomly placed together, and the layout is unbearable to anyone in today’s age of web development. The website layout has changed over the course of twenty years. For example, in 1197 when apple designed its first website the page was not only extremely cluttered, but confusing, and also too colorful. The web page was covered in red, the apple symbol was six different colors, and there was blue and orange advertisement. Today, the apple website is spacious, white and black with a little blue, easy to look at, simple to look at and understand, and the images are thoughtfully placed. In the future, this website likely to become even more simple and easy to read. The layout on laptops will look the same on a cell phone. It will become even easier to find what you desire online. The future of the website layout will determine how many people use the site, understand it, and find it simple to navigate it. There is no possible way to be able to tell where the future of website design will lead. However, seeing the way it has changed over the years, we believe the web will continue to have color. The colors will match perfectly, the layout will be simple, clean, and easy to see. Websites will look pleasing to the eye and draw just about anyone in. Of course these web pages will be viewed on devices other than a laptop or computer. They will be seen on a cell phone, tablet, and even television. They must still then be able to answer the questions asked via other device. Whether one is asking Google, Siri, or Samsung.
One of most exciting changes to come when talking about the future of web development is the semantic web coming of age. Almost everyone has picked up their smartphone or computer and asked it a question, even if it was just to see what it says, and if you have you know that it is hard to get the answer to the question you are looking for. Whether your question is too detailed, or just worded in way that makes it hard for your device to understand, the answer you get is usually not all that helpful. Thanks to the developments in machine learning, this will soon be a thing of the past. Computers will become better at understanding the meaning, and the intent of what a user is asking, letting them effectively connect users to the content on the web that is related to the question asked. This may even allow computers to one day be able to directly answer the questions users ask, not just connect them with content that is related. This means web developers like Google can diminish the importance of keywords and focus more on perfecting the content, and giving users the best possible experience when using their sites. And once computers are equipped with semantics they will be able to solve complex semantic optimization problems themselves. This will all assist web developers when creating content for their sites. This may seem like an idea for the distant future, but the building blocks for a semantic web are already here. Things like RDF, OWL and microformats are some of these and these are things we have today. Now it will take some time to take all the world’s information and annotate it, and also capture personal information in the right way, but there are companies out there working on this as we speak. Hakia and Powerset and AdaptiveBlue are a couple of these companies, and they are trying to find ways to implement the Semantic Web already. Now both of these companies are a ways off from completion, somewhere in the neighborhood of a few years, but it is in the works. This will change web development as we know it.
“3 Trends And One Recommendation For The Future Of Web Development.” Forbes. Forbes Magazine, 5 Dec. 2015. Web. 21 Feb. 2016. <http://www.forbes.com/sites/williamcraig/2015/12/05/3trendsandonerecommendationforthe futureofwebdevelopment/#2ed53ba361ef>.
Macmanus, Richard. “10 Future Web Trends.” Readwrite. 5 Sept. 2007. Web. 21 Feb. 2016. <http://readwrite.com/2007/09/05/10_future_web_trends>.
“Internet.” Wikipedia. Wikimedia Foundation. Web. 21 Feb. 2016. <https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet#History>.
Markov, Danny. “How Your Favorite Websites Changed Over the Years.” Tutorialzine How Your Favorite Websites Changed Over the Years Comments. 17 Mar. 2015. Web. 21 Feb. 2016. <http://tutorialzine.com/2015/03/howyourfavoritewebsiteschangedovertheyears/>.
“IPhone 6s.” Apple. Web. 21 Feb. 2016. <http://www.apple.com/>.
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