Featured: Responsive accessibility using visibility hidden
“Like it or not, even though content can be made to adapt to different viewport sizes and zoom levels by use of CSS media queries, sometimes the end result can be a bit awkward without further adjustments that go beyond visual presentation.”
Read more of Responsive accessibility using visibility hidden.
News, resources, tools and tutorials
- Product accessibility: Building an inclusive product (blog post - alicia.design)
- Accessibility ‘Gaps’ in MVPs (blog post - adrianroselli.com)
- Caring about the World Wide Web, with Jeremy Keith (video - skiptocontent.huxleydigital.co.uk)
- Progress over perfection: A better way to accessibility) (blog post – meryl.net)
- Conditionally adaptive CSS. Browser behavior that might improve your performance (blog post – pepelsbey.dev)
- Why you need to monitor and report on accessibility—all the time (blog post - deque.com)
- Lē Silveus McNamara talks about neurodivergence, color choices, and overstimulation (podcast - a11yrules.com)
- Foundations: Native versus custom components (blog post - tetralogical.com)
- Dialogs, modality and popovers seem similar. How are they different? (blog post - hidde.blog)
- Browsers, JSON, and FormData (blog post - blog.jim-nielsen.com)
- The anatomy of visually-hidden (blog post - tpgi.com)
- Five takeaways from screen reader usability interviews (blog post - jessbudd.com)
- Six steps to improve HTML images for users and developers (blog post - austingil.com)
New to A11y?
My colleagues at Ad Hoc, Christina Gednalske and Angela Fowler, wrote a post about running usability sessions with assistive technology users: a guide for beginners. Most companies struggle to bring people with disabilities into the design process. Christina and Angela show you how to start with some of them.
Suggestions and corrections
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