When it comes to different uses, HTML5 might be the fastest growing technology out there. HTML5 is ultra popular among a hugerange of developers because the platform is incredibly easy to transfer to basically any device or operating system. Now iSpring appears to have found yet another use for the programming language and it could change the way executives handle their business. iSpring has announced a PowerPoint to HTML5 conversion technology that could allow users to give Microsoft (News - Alert) PowerPoint presentations on their Apple iPads.
iSpring is quickly making a name for itself as a company that has managed to bring PowerPoint to devices and platforms that weren’t capable of using it before. The company came into prominence with its PowerPoint to Flash conversion solution. This particular conversion technology has long been called the best in the market and it appears likely that their PowerPoint to HTML5 will be of an equally high quality. iSpring says that their conversion program allows PowerPoint to look like it is native to HTML5, keeping all its styles, animations, embedded audio and video.
The ability to now put together presentations on the iPad opens up a whole new world, especially considering the peripherals like the Apple (News - Alert) TV receiver that make it so easy to show content on your iPad on your television. The PowerPoint to HTML5 conversion program should also make it much simpler to put together content rich e-learning programs.
iSpring says that beta version of this new technology is being launched later this month and is actively recruiting anyone who wishes to take part in the beta testing. While iSpring has mostly focused on the e-learning field in the past, this particular conversion program could introduce them in a big way to a business world that has long ago learned to depend on PowerPoint when they need a multi-faceted approach to presentations. This conversion program also adds another bullet in Apple’s gun when it comes competing with the other top competitors that are producing tablets increasingly aimed at the business world.
Edited by Brooke Neuman