Archived posts, March 2006
Looking for a web standards savvy ASP.NET developer to fill a position at NetRelations, located in Göteborg, Sweden.
The first article in a three-part series that explains how to evaluate the basic accessibility of a website.
A description of the different levels of CSS knowledge you may encounter within the web industry.
Apple’s iWeb excels at generating valid but incredibly messy markup that completely misses the point of using web standards.
Add Flash progressively and provide alternative content for people and user agents that can’t or won’t access information contained in Flash files.
The second article in a three-part series that explains how to evaluate the basic accessibility of a website.
It takes more than using valid markup to make a website follow best practices. Much more.
Software vendor AssistiveWare is bringing multilingual support to Apple’s VoiceOver screen reader.
Internet Explorer 7 is now layout complete, meaning that no new CSS features will be added, only bug fixes.
US based discount retailer Target has disregarded requests for making their website accessible and are now being sued.
Come up with a fabulous new tagline for 456 Berea Street and win a copy of Getting Real, the new book from 37signals.
You do not need to use a unit when specifying line-height in CSS. Also be aware that the presence of a unit affects how line-height is calculated.
The third and final article in a three-part series that explains how to evaluate the basic accessibility of a website.
How bad is it really to use an invalid target attribute to make a link open in a new window?
The X-Ray Firefox extension enables you to see the markup of a page without viewing source.
Don’t make web browsers guess which character encoding your content is using. Tell them and make your content readable for all your visitors.