Here’s something to keep in mind when designing and developing forms. GOV.UK’s accessibility team found last year that there are some accessibility issues with the “conditional reveal” pattern, i.e. when selecting a particular radio button causes more inputs to be revealed.
I’ve started reading Kindred, by Octavia E. Butler.
In this journal entry, Jeremy Keith argues that when it comes to accessibility testing it’s not just about finding issues—it’s about finding the issues at the right time.
line-height on the web is a tricky thing, but this tool offers a clever solution.
There are many colour contrast checking tools but I like this one from Erik Kennedy (of Learn UI Design) a lot. It features an intuitive UI using simple, human language that mirrors the task I’m there to achieve, and it’s great that if your target colour doesn’t have sufficient contrast to meet accessibility guidelines it will intelligently suggest alternatives that do.
SVG Gobbler is a browser extension that finds the vector content on the page you’re viewing and gives you the option to download, optimize, copy, view the code, or export it as an image.
Unlike other HTML5 elements such as
nav, it’s never been particularly clear to me when is appropriate to use
section. This is due in large part to many experts having expressed that it doesn’t quite work as intended.
There are (at least) three cunning ways in Eleventy to get “reusable snippet” or “reusable component” functionality.