Microsoft wants to change your life with its next Web Framework, but it won’t include HTML5-friendly markup in its new web templates

In a bid to appeal to tech-savvy users who prefer using Microsoft Word, the company’s latest HTML5 web templates bundle an impressive array of customization options for creating custom Web pages.

The new template library, which is available to download as part of Microsoft’s upcoming Web Framework 5.0 update, includes templates that will allow you to change fonts, themes, icons, and other HTML elements to suit your own needs.

Microsoft’s web templates offer an array of useful customization options, from changing the default layout to adding images or even the ability to make custom fonts.

The templates can be downloaded from Microsoft’s official website.

But there’s one notable omission: HTML5 support.

While the company did include a few HTML5 tags, the library only includes HTML5 code, and Microsoft has made no effort to include a single, HTML5 compliant HTML5 template.

“The template engine in the Windows Runtime, for example, is not fully supported in Web Framework,” Microsoft’s Web Framework developers said in a blog post.

“HTML5 is the only standard supported in the Web Framework.

It is very important for developers to be able to provide their content with the right performance and quality.”

The company also did not provide a clear timeline for when it plans to include HTML code in the next update to its HTML web templates.

Microsoft is expected to release an official HTML5 specification later this year.

Microsoft Web Framework is Microsoft’s HTML5 framework, which it has been working on for years.

Its current version 5.1.0, released in April, includes support for a number of HTML5 elements, including elements such as classes, attributes, and script tags.

However, Microsoft’s newest web templates will not include support for the newer HTML5 features.

For example, Microsoft has not yet implemented the “object-oriented” features that make up the new HTML5 spec.

In a blog posted earlier this year, Microsoft said it is working to include the new “object oriented” features in the future.

Microsoft also noted that “in some cases” HTML5 templates are only supported in some versions of Microsoft Office.

“Some web pages, however, may need to run in a Web Browser, which uses HTML5 to render the page,” the blog post said.

Microsoft said that the new template libraries also support some HTML5 markup in the standard library, such as the class, attribute, and link tags.

The HTML5 syntax also appears to support some older versions of the standard, such a 2003 specification.

However a Microsoft spokesperson said that Microsoft is not currently supporting the “2003 specification” in the new web template library.