In theory, SVG and XHTML can be used together within the same document, so interested users or developers can explore this possibility further.
Unfortunately, even though SVG is the Internet standard for vector graphics, some older, but still common Web browsers fail to support SVG.
For example, with Firefox 1.5 or better, you can open any Inkscape SVG document right in the browser, and Firefox will show it correctly.
An imported bitmap becomes yet another object in your vector graphics, and you can do with it everything you can do to other kinds of objects (move, transform, clip, etc.) Scalable Vector Graphics (SVG) is an open, industry-standard XML-based format for vector graphics developed by the W3C. Most vector editors these days can import and export SVG, and modern browsers (such as Firefox and Opera) can display it directly, i.e., without requiring any plugins.
(For Internet Explorer, there's an SVG Viewer plugin from Adobe.) For more information, see SVG topics below. While Inkscape does not have all the features of the leading vector editors, the latest versions provide for a large portion of basic vector graphics editing capabilities.
Inside Inkscape, open the XML editor (Shift Ctrl X) ... First look at the Then close the editor and return to normal graphical editing. And since February 2006, Blender can import SVG data and extrude it to render 3D graphics.
Assuming development continues steadily, we will inevitably hit 1.00, but no particular date has been discussed yet.