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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 have an Apache (2.4.10) web server running on a desktop with Debian (Jessie, 8).
I know you can change elements of web pages and some aspects of the outer "chrome" via custom themes, font family settings, etc.
If I use the Ctrl+ and Ctrl- key combinations I can lower my font size down to 8pt, even though if I edit my user preferences I can set this to whatever I like.
We have been mandated with making our sites WCAG 2.0 compliant. This is very new to us.
I have a form with some prefilled data. The footer is sticky with a "continue" button that takes you to the next page.
What letter spacing is best to read for visually impaired people? Should the letters be close together or should they have more space in between?
I want to make my website accessible for nearly everyone. I already have a function to increase font-size. Now I am doing the high contrast function.
We're building a website, that people will be sent to from an email. There's multiple home pages, because there are different groups in the email list that the home pages correspond to.
I understand the point of describing sounds made by objects or people not visible in a scene, especially when they are relevant to the plot and/or make the characters react to it.
Our clients gave us a video that is mostly B-roll so they are saying they do not need to add captions to make is ADA compliant, but I'm not sure that is true.
I see a lot of articles which guide us how to put something in or out of tab order. However, I see no guide on what should be put in tab order.
This is a component that I'm trying to make accessible:
Google has various roles defined for the suggestions list, like role="presentation" for li, role="option" for the actual suggestion text, role="listbox" for t
In our application we have a lot of lists falling under a single label.
With many of the commercial and corporate buildings now having more strict control around entries and exits, I was wondering in terms of accessibility how people with vision impairment are provided
I've stumbled on this very obvious idea while working on a website with a lot of interactive items that lead to separate pages.
I'm developing a serious game for collecting behavioral data and I need to convey to each player some status infor
I have a case where i have tabs and each tabs has a set of information.
I know that underlining non-link text is taboo because it confuses the user into thinking it's a link.
We have an application where users have to subscribe to health plans for 3,6,or 12 months.
If you see an error or omission or if you have any other comments, please let us know