Automated infinite scrolling is a popular web design technique even though it creates difficult accessibility problems for keyboard users.
Hoping to increase awareness for accessibility, I posted this note over on FaceBook—to try and reach out to a different audience than the technology industry.
If you’re not considering content strategy, creation, and writing an essential part of web accessibility, you’re failing.
Most often the focus of accessibility training is design and development techniques for creating accessible web sites and applications. That’s almost too late, though, isn’t it? Today we’ll look at the procurement piece of the puzzle. We talk with Ron Lucey about how the state of Texas uses procurement policies, contract language and remedies to help deliver on the promise of making the web accessible to everyone.
Hiding URLs in the browser is like hiding anything. For accessibility, things are usually best left out in the open.
There’s an emotional aspect to accessibility that makes it difficult to determine exactly how we should design for a particular persona.
With HTML5 came the great and mighty data- attribute. There was much rejoicing and application of data- attributes with much fervour and pride. Yet it is often used when it shouldn’t be: when a much simpler solution exists.
In the physical world, it is nearly impossible to make a fixed object accessible to everyone. In the connected world of the Internet of Things, digital brings us accessibility where the physical can’t.
One of the most important pages on a site is the page displayed when there aren’t any results for a search. It’s one of the most ignored and least-loved pages. Since it’s just past Valentine’s Day, let’s show the no-results page some love.
Infographics are growing in popularity, but they are often criticized for the accessibility challenges they create. Here’s an infographic that was very surprising when it comes to accessibility, and we felt it should be celebrated and shared as a positive—a small thing, done well.