Teach Yourself HTML5 in 24 Hours helps web designers learn cutting edge technologies for the web quickly. Through:

  • links to tutorials and information about HTML5 and CSS3
  • videos and written tutorials teaching the concepts of HTML5 and CSS3
  • connection to the Sams Book of the same name

Who Am I?

Hi, I’m Jennifer Kyrnin and I’ve been writing about HTML and Web Design since 1997. HTML5 is widely used and supported by browsers and web developers.┬áIt’s an exciting time! This is a version of the language that adds so much more to the functionality and features that we can work with.

I plan to use this blog space to talk more about HTML5, but primarily to give you access to resources and information about HTML5 such as:

  • examples of sites that use HTML5
  • links to HTML5 tutorials, tips, and training
  • a chance for you to ask questions and learn more about HTML5

The Site

This site is maintained in WordPress using a custom theme.

If you find errors on this site, please don’t hesitate to comment. I want to make sure that the content on this site is as accurate as I can make it.

8 thoughts on “About

  1. Hi, Jennifer,

    I am an interior designer in Taiwan and I have read your article in IDRA regarding “how to set your hourly rate” topic. I really appreciate what you share on line. I have learned from you.

    I wonder if you can share more light with me about the question of “determine billable hours per year.”

    About the workable hours per year, the number you showed is around 1904 per year. What if I have two employees? Shall I just add them up, it means 1904×3 per year? thanks,


    1. Hi Ching,

      I’m glad you found the article useful. I’m currently working on a series of articles for freelance web designers (and other designers) surrounding issues like pricing, contracts, finding clients and more. The first in the series is about writing contracts and comes out tomorrow November 17, 2014. This series will also include articles on pricing and determining billable hours.

      As for the workable hours, yes, that was assuming one person. If you have 2 employees, and they both work full time, then the workable hours would be multiplied by three as you said (1 for you, and 2 for your two employees).

      I hope that helps,

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