These posts are short comments on longer articles posted elsewhere. They vary in length, and some have interesting discussions going on in the comments.
A Firefox extension that lets you see the contents of an HTML document’s head element without viewing source.
I was recently interviewed for the multi-author publication Fadtastic about CSS, accessibility, mobile web design, and food blogs.
The majority of sites participating in the CSS Reboot of Spring 2006 use invalid HTML, CSS, or both.
On 12 June 2006, ministers of 34 European countries signed the Riga Ministerial Declaration, which requires that all public websites are accessible by 2010.
A survey of fifty web standards compliant websites to find out which doctypes they use.
A rewrite of my article on the methods you can use to make users aware that a website contains information in more than one language.
Strict HTML and XHTML doctypes encourage the separation of semantic and presentational markup, so why do they allow inline CSS?
A contest to select the best sites submitted to CSS Mania from May 2005 to May 2006.
Good advice for web developers who want or need to use asynchronous scripting when building a web app.
A service that lets you analyse and validate the quality and popularity of any web page using various tools and testers on the web.
A plugin which uses Tidy to automatically validate the HTML of every page you open in Safari.
Don’t fight browsers by overusing CSS hacks and changing the appearance and behaviour of form controls.
Dave Shea on the history and future of CSS hacks and filters, and how to best deal with browser discrepancies in the future.
One of the best web design showcase sites ever is for sale. Got at least USD 30k to spend?
Next time you get a design request that you want to say no to, say why instead and start a conversation that makes both sides think.
Markup is the foundation that solid front-end architecture is built upon. Get your markup right and you will make the rest easier.
Many accessibility-aware web professionals provide skip links to make in-page navigation easier. But is it ok to hide them?
The Glaucoma Research Foundation website has a well-written accessibility statement and site viewing widgets that are actually usable.
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