It’s a common, but fairly easy-to-fix accessibility issue: lack of indicating focus. In this post I will explain what we mean by focus and show you how focus outlines make your site easier to use.
I am joining the W3C! Some thoughts on leaving Mozilla and the City of The Hague and on joining this new team.
Some thoughts on seeing declarative component frameworks as a way to make the web more accessible, not less.
Why and how the right HTML elements can improve the user experience of people that use assistive technologies.
Write-up of the Inclusive Design and Accessibility meetup in Rotterdam on 21 March 2019.
This week I read The age of surveillance capitalism by Shoshana Zuboff. This is my review.
Are component frameworks at odds with a vanilla approach to web development? Well, partly, but not as much as I used to think. Some thoughts after I tried a framework.
A bit about designing min-content, max-content and auto, and how they can be used.
Recreating old posters, I figured there are at least two approaches to deciding how many grid tracks your component or page needs: one can make it visually perfect, the other is more flexible if content is bound to change.
It can be done by listening to
focus on the document, with capturing turned on.