Material Design and Flutter both help developers build experiences that are flexible, accessible, and expressive, while delivering great performance and efficiency
One of the most common problems with websites I’m called in to fix are broken malformed incomplete inaccessible forms. There are few things that prosecutors or the lawyers of disabled plaintiffs laser-focus on as a form that users with disabilities cannot use for whatever reason.
5 Takeaways from Steve Krug’s Classic UI/UX Guidebook. Don't make me think là cuốn sách nền tảng nhất, căn bản nhất. ... how to Graphic designers and developers find themselves responsible for designing ... —krug's third law of usability 1 William Strunk, Jr., and E B. White, The ...
This summer, Apple announced widgets for iOS 14 that you can have on your home screen alongside your existing apps. Widgets help you to personalise the screen with glanceable relevant data upfront. Developers must use Apple's WidgetKit and declarative framework SwiftUI for creating the widgets on iOS 14.
Add a new font to your iOS app today. If only there were a way to make an application's custom font as easy to use with Dynamic Type as the system font APIs… Making Dynamic Support with Custom ...
In today’s article, we will focus on reacting to users via keyboard events or shortcuts. We will take five real-life examples of handling keyboard listeners in an Angular app.
If your CI tests pass, you may want to deploy your code or publish a package. ... Each job can access the value defined in the matrix node-version array using ... The setup-node action configures each job with a different Node.js version before ...
For accessibility, especially with interactive UI, you should not only consider what the user sees, but what a screen reader “sees” too. This is important since the screen reader will communicate to the user how to use your application.
“Accessibility” tends to be a word that’s easily thrown into conversations to convey a sense of inclusivity but oftentimes comes with a lack of understanding.
To avoid some of the issues that you might encounter with JSON Web Tokens, it might be worthwhile to consider PASETO tokens instead.
In almost all the projects I’ve ever worked on, accessibility was a low priority. Well, in the best cases. Usually, it was not considered at all. Most of my clients were not ready to pay for accessibility.
In replying to Omar Sharaki’s article “From Static to Dynamic CSS values” on rescaling the garbage example from W3schools, I said that it was a severely — and unnecessarily — overthought way of solving the problem.
In this article I want to expand on what in my opinion is needed for an accessible applied deep learning platform. In addition, I want to go into the relation between more fundamental research and applied deep learning.
During QA on almost every web project I’ve worked on, a time comes when somebody files a bug report like this: These links should open in a new window. I usually try to have a conversation with them about how opening links in a new window is unexpected behavior, it can be jarring, we should let users decide how to use their browser
Weil introduced webhint as an answer to the feedback she received from hundreds of web developers while working on the Microsoft Edge dev tools: Making sites accessible, PWA-ready, with all of these sorts of up-to-the-minute best practices and latest features in place is really hard work. […] Webhint helps developers address the challenging and time-intensive parts of developing and debugging for the web.
This time I want to focus on Dynamic Type in our iOS, iPadOS, and macOS projects. By implementing font scaling we can improve lives for loads of people with disabilities and impairments.
Web Accessibility is vast and complex. This has become abundantly clear as I endeavour to teach myself the tools necessary to make the Web truly egalitarian, as it was designed to be.
I attended a talk last year by Mike Gifford where he said, “the web has actually become LESS accessible since 2011.” It’s cheap and easy for anyone to create a website these days, and hardly anyone considers accessibility. And why would you? If it’s not in your daily purview, it’s not going into your list of website requirements. Heck, most people don’t even think of the end user, Disabled or not, when creating a website.