In this technological community, it’s not enough to satisfy readers just by printing and distributing a PDF magazine. Converting PDF to online Flash magazine would be an effective yet economical way to increase more readers.
Without learning complex design and Flash script skills, it is now possible to create visually appealing online magazines from PDF-copied documents. XFlip heeds this issue.
XFlip is a provider of digital publishing software solutions that transform static PDF documents into page turning digital publications, and enhance it with interactivity. The company recently announced the availability of its newly-enhanced digital publishing software, which helps create digital publications in HTML5 as well as flash for mobile devices.
Creating websites for mobile devices could be a real challenge considering the range of browsers and screen sizes available. Devices like Apple (News - Alert) iPad are considered simple and easy platforms to design because of their standard screen resolution and company-wide Web browser; the same applies to other mobile devices like iPhone (News - Alert) and Android devices.
Users must simply understand that if the operating system on their mobile device automatically supports HTML5, they don’t need to do anything to receive HTML5 files.
“Where the going gets tough is on websites that use Flash for their computer-based interfaces but HTML5 or other iPad-supported formats for their mobile device interfaces. In this case, you simply need to download the appropriate app to access the mobile interface from your iPad. If that's the case, you simply need to download the appropriate app to create HTML5 websites to view on your mobile devices smoothly,” said a company official in a statement.
The upgraded version of XFlip online magazine software comes with the powerful functions of making digital publications in HTML5 and flash. Once users acquire their free download and open the page turning software, they can begin publishing HTML5 files.
The software can create Flash magazines or HTML5 files enriched with images, videos and audio without encoding a user’s audio or video data.
Upon creating a HTML5 file, Web designers may need to upload it online by copying and pasting the data into their webpage's source code in the location where they want their website to display it. With this, they receive a link to their online HTML5 website, which can then be made live on the Internet.
Users can visit the site from the browser of various mobile devices, such as the iPad, iPhone or Android (News - Alert) phones/tablets, whenever and wherever.
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Edited by Braden Becker