7th Feb 2006
Although it might not be obvious at first, there are reasons browsers render form controls and links the way they do. If you want to override them and get rid of those "ugly borders on hover", you'd better have a really good reason and do some usability testing with real humans. Browser developers did that.
Christian Heilmann tells it like it is in the second part of his excellent article Seven Accessibility Mistakes.
Based on the tags from this post.
Joe Clark, when describing the compatibility of the site The Free City of Leslieville, which he's recently launched.The site was not tested in IE5/ [...]
Madame Levy lives the life of luxury:I allow daughters between the ages of 5 and 12 to apply nail polish to my nails, outside, in the clement months [...]
FREE accessibility statement
Need an accessibility statement for your site? Thierry Koblentz has produced one, with the help of some accessibility friends, which you can freely us [...]
Mozilla's accessibility vision
An overview of what Mozilla has planned for future software releases in terms of accessibility. [...]
Accessibility In Trouble 2: Standards
Mike Davies reckons web accessibility is heading for trouble. [...]
Accessibility Is Not Enough
In typical, blustery fashion, Jakob Nielsen decries that having an accessible web site isn't enough... it's got to be usable as well.A strict focus [...]
New to CSS? Try out these useful tips which highlight good CSS practices that benefit accessibility. [...]
Advanced Accessibility Techniques
Trenton Moss shares a few accessibility tips in an article at Out-Law.com [...]
The Business Case for Web Accessibility is an article written by Andy Budd, and well worth reading if you design websites for business clients. [...]
Blind Web surfers sue for accessibility
More accessibility news about online shops and blind people. [...]
Beyond guidelines: Advanced accessibility techniques
Some useful tips for improving accessibility over at Webcredible. I'm not so sure about the 'hidden text' idea though... it's been mentioned elsewhere [...]