Hello, I was wondering whether having a dedicated mobile site represents an improvement with regard to accessibility and standards, or whether it is acceptable to have a single site that is adaptable to different screen widths (e.g. by means of CSS media queries). Of course, setting up a
I am currently out of the office until May 22. If you need immediate assistance please contact Jon Kavanaugh at extension 75779. Best Regards, Janet Jaffke -- • Janet Jaffke Director Content Strategy and UI Illinois Institute of Technology 3300 S.
Hello, Thank you for your email. I am out of the office at a conference and will return on Monday, May 21. In my absence, please contact Sherrie Martel with any website needs. Thank you. *** List Guidelines:
Grant, I think it's likely that you'll find a lot of division on this question. But I'll go ahead and offer my own opinion. I think it's an unnecessary expense and expenditure of energy to build a redundant site simply to suit mobile devices. There is a very workable solution using HTML5+CSS3,
UNOFFICIAL Hi Grant, My thoughts on this are (assuming you're rebuilding an existing site): Check your site statistics/analytics - look at the range of devices accessing the site and what they're looking at - are there some pieces of content which aren't being accessed from handheld devices?
yep, plenty of division ;-) ...but while Sheldon is correct that responsive design can cater quite well to the most popular mobile devices, there are still a heap out there that don't recognise media queries or any of the other building blocks of responsive design. In some parts of the world
Hi Grant I think Sheldon and Andrew both are right. You have to check your user and content of the site. Here is the best example of the site which look nicely in different devices. http://www.kingshillcars.com/ You have to study your site material how you want to show the site.