Lachlan Hunt wrote:
Unfortunately, top posting (or failing to quote at all) is often the
result users of broken e-mail clients (usually Outlook or some web
based mail). I find the best approach is to just set a good example,
and hope that others eventually get the idea and/or switch mail
With apologies for cross posting.
For the many that know me, you will know that a post to any of the lists
I subscribe to on the topic of ACCESSKEY will automatically receive a
response from me. I think by now my position is abundantly clear on
When I first heard that
Andreas Boehmer [Addictive Media] wrote:
From my personal perspective, Dreamweaver
has a fantastic coding view similar to Homesite, with the additional
features of FTP, CSS and Site Management.
Uhm... It *is* HomeSite, which Macromedia bought to add to their
Dreamweaver Suite (they also
Felix Miata wrote:
No, it's not 16px. It's whatever size the user's browser default is
set to. In most modern browsers, it just happens to start at 16px in
most cases, but that is partly by accident, and is subject to user
adjustment in multiple ways.
The W3C has specified 16px/96ppi as
Ingo Chao wrote:
Rick Faaberg wrote:
Where do we draw the line on these sites?
The reason why this did not happen before on the WSG mail list is
because no poster before did have problems in drawing a line for
We should not change this unwritten agreement.
Please do not impose
Stuart Sherwood wrote:
If you pass all these test, does this exhaust all accessibility
issues or are there more?
There are also the soft tests - often these deal with areas of
cognitive issues, from dyslexia to English as a second or third
language, etc. Consider the
Patrick Haney wrote:
Internet Explorer cannot open the internet site http://
It seems as if IE is striping off the #top fragment.
Anyone know how to fix this?
Late to the party, but I cannot replicate this
I do realise this is probably a very stupid question, and it's more
than a little scary asking a stupid question on this list, but I'll
wear the result if it means I can understand what I've done wrong.
There really is no such thing as a stupid
Patrick Lauke wrote:
John Foliot - WATS.ca
There is no such thing as a stupid question (although
occasionally we will see stupid responses...)
You tell 'em John :)
As a point of clarification, when I say stupid responses, I meant in the
form of condescending or mean responses, rather
Jeff D. Reid wrote:
I joined this list well over two years ago. I have designed sites on
my own utilizing tips and suggestions I have gathered from most
people on the list and other lists. This is the FIRST time I have
had my hands tied as to follow a Graphic Designer/Marketing expert
Josh Rose wrote:
What I'm trying to do is have the accesskey underlined, it works fine
in Firefox and Opera (wayhey), but in IE 6 the a:first-letter works
fine, but a:hover doesn't at all (it does without a:first-letter
though) and in Netscape 7 the a:first-letter doesn't work at all
Patrick H. Lauke wrote:
Lea de Groot wrote:
The thead tag is the key -
If you're using thead, you may as well go all the way and add a tbody
thID/ththVar 1/ththVar 2/th
Kwok Ting Lee wrote:
This is, I guess, one of the first times I've written anything here,
but I've run into a bit of a dilemma and was hoping for some advice:
1. I have a number of analyses of poems I am planning on posting to
my weblog over the next few months, however, I'm a bit stumped
Nicola Rae wrote:
Just to chip in, I am writing a couple of articles for GAWDS (guild of
Accessible Web Designers) and have it on authority from them that the
correct terms to use are:
In the UK - instead of 'users with disabilities' - it should be
In the UK -
Conyers, Dwayne wrote:
Leslie Riggs wrote:
Following web standards is all well and good,
but how are you going to stream the audio when
you can't hear it, if you can't do it this?
How do you know your method will WORK?
Some people can be thick -- even when well-intentioned.
But on the
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