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This listing is a compilation of both questions asked in-site and questions related to accessibility themes gathered from different sources (stackoverflow, UX Stack Exchange).
I'm developing an application that uses TalkBack to guide people through it.
This question asked how to know if Android Talkback is active; that worked until Jelly Bean.
I'm working on supporting Accessibility for our iOS app (in Swift).
I have an anchor tag in my code like this.
Quoting the docs for setServiceInfo
Working on making an angular project accessible. Page has a frame like this: where each element is a component.
I want to display a list of links like a drop down select, without losing the semantic if possible. Here's what I tried. The CSS obviously does not work now.
I'm developing an app with Angular and Semantic-UI. The app should be accessible, this means it should be compliant with WCAG 2.0.
I have an HTML page in which there is
<a href="example.com"><i class="myclass"></i></a>
I'm using <label> to wrap an input such that its success and error messages can appear inside its label for association.
I use a Java application at work. I need to send clicks to buttons and fill in textboxes. I would like these actions to happen in the background.
When you first load a web page, then press "Tab", document.activeElement will be the <body> tag and nothing on the page will have focus (i.e.
I have a page with four dynamically created SVGs
In order to add a drop-shadow to my elements, we have created a filter and set
I have a link at the very top of the page called "Skip Navigation", that appears on the screen every time user presses Tab, and if he presses Enter while "Skip Navigation" is in focus, it takes him
I am working on a password strength checker and I was wondering if there is an ARIA and accessibility friendly way to make the screen reader to speak the letters when the input field has type="pass
The current stable version of Chrome (v61) exhibits some undesirable behaviour with styled select elements.
The Highcharts JS library has an accessibility module that allows you to activate the tooltip via your keyboard, but the "shared" option is ignored and a multi-point tooltip becomes a single point
This question already has an answer here:
Should we include directions to a user in the UI content that tells them to do something that is visually obvious?
I want to know if a user of the app currently has the narrator/TalkBack accessibility feature turned on.
If you see an error or omission or if you have any other comments, please let us know