These posts are short comments on longer articles posted elsewhere. They vary in length, and some have interesting discussions going on in the comments.
Which method does the IE Team recommend that web professionals use to test their work in both IE 6 and IE 7?
Eric Barstad asked me a few pretty simple questions about my development environment and what software I use.
Last chance to submit comments on the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.0 before the document moves on to become a referenceable recommendation.
A list of ten huge mistakes no web designer or developer should be caught making.
Microsoft’s new Web 2.0 shopping portal only accepts visitors who are using Internet Explorer for Windows.
Make your headlines work for you by bringing in new readers, and for your readers by helping them understand what your articles are about.
Google’s homepage is now featuring an ad for Firefox with Google Toolbar that is only displayed to Internet Explorer users.
A story of web standards and accessibility from the release of HTML 3.2 in 1997 until now, with a look at what we can expect in the future.
A gallery of CSS based menu designs and CSS techniques for creating various types of tabbed navigation.
Useful information on web standards and related topics in small, bite-sized chunks.
Accessites.org is a showcase for websites that dispel the myth that accessible websites have to be boring and basic.
The level of CSS support varies so much from one email client to another it’s frustrating, but this guide will help you out when you need to create HTML newsletters.
In the latest builds of WebKit, single line text inputs can be heavily styled with CSS. Use with care.
Issue 3/2006 of Swedish design magazine CAP&Design features an article I have written about the CSS box model and Internet Explorer.
Don’t make web browsers guess which character encoding your content is using. Tell them and make your content readable for all your visitors.
The X-Ray Firefox extension enables you to see the markup of a page without viewing source.
How bad is it really to use an invalid target attribute to make a link open in a new window?
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.
US based discount retailer Target has disregarded requests for making their website accessible and are now being sued.