“If you have a disability, what’s the hardest thing about browsing the web?” The answers to Safia Abdalla’s tweet are truly eye-opening and shows us what web accessibility should really be about.
Nice article on Improving UX for Color-Blind Users
On Marco’s Accessibility Blog – The web accessibility basics
On Baymard Institute – ‘Touch Keyboard’ Implementations Have Improved Just 9% Since 2013 (60% Still Get it Wrong)
On Advanced Custom Fields – Creating a bidrectional relationship between posts
On StackOverflow.com – Is it possible to remove the hand cursor that appears when hovering over a link?
Color communicates a lot on user interfaces. But not as much for color blind users. They often have trouble distinguishing between different colored objects.
If you only use color as a visual cue for your buttons, it’ll make it hard to tell what the selected state is. Instead of only using color, you should also use shapes on your buttons
Developers treat it like the Big Bad Wolf: everyone’s afraid of it, and no one seems to know how to deal with it. Don’t be scared! There are many excellent resources and tools that help front-end developers make their websites more accessible. Here are a brief overview of the basics of accessibility, a simple accessibility checklist for website development and some great resources for more information.