In this week’s Best Practice of the Week, we’re talking about how to provide descriptive alt attributes for images.
In this week’s Best Practice of the Week, we’re talking about error messages and how they convey problems to users. Error messages should be specific and let the user know what they need to do to fix it.
In this week’s Best Practice of the Week (BPOW), we show you how to handle displaying multiple errors on a form.
In this week’s best practice, we discuss the accessibility needs of users with dyslexia. Dyslexia is a learning disability that impacts an individual’s reading fluency and comprehension, affecting 8% of all people worldwide. There are common issues that people with dyslexia struggle with every day when interacting with web content, but we can easily avoid them to provide a more accessible user experience.
In this week’s Best Practice of the Week (BPOW), we show you an easy trick for making sure that all users are notified when form data contains errors.
In this week’s Best Practice of the Week (BPOW), we examine the best ways to provide help for users who need to resize the text on your web pages in order to read the content more easily.
In this week’s Best Practice of the Week we’ll take a look at making mega menus easier to navigate for keyboard and screen reader users.
In this Best Practice of the Week (BPOW): always provide good color contrast on your web pages, as insufficient contrast can affect several types of users in many different scenarios. Specifically, improving the overall color contrast on your web site or application benefits users with color blindness, users with low vision, and users with mobile devices.
In this week’s BPOW (Best Practice of the Week), we look at the title attribute. Title attributes seem to end up everywhere. And, you really don’t need them because most of the time they’re just creating redundant information. For people with screenreaders, they might hear the title and the text – or just the link text. But, title attributes also have an impact on low vision users who use screen magnification.
Good alt text is seen as critical for people that use screen readers. But it doesn’t stop there. We need to consider the effect of alt text on people that also rely on good, accurate alt text: people that use voice recognition software. Learn more in this instalment of the Best Practice of the Week (BPOW).