The Stacking Contexts Inspector is a DevTools extension for Google Chrome that allows you to analyse the stacking contexts available on a webpage. This extension will add a new panel to the DevTools and a new sidebar on the elements panel.
Over at the W3C Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) website you can find an extensive curricula on Web Accessibility
This resource provides teaching modules to help you create courses on digital accessibility, or to include accessibility in other courses. The modules cover accessibility foundations that apply broadly, and specific skills for developers, designers, content authors, and others.
Wow, these surely would’ve come in handy back when I was a lecturer Web & Mobile 😅
Talk by Ben Deitmer, as recorded at the latest Front-end Forward Meetup:
Over at CSS-Tricks, Caleb Williams digs into ElementInternals
The ElementInternals standard is a very exciting set of features with a very unassuming name. Among the features internals adds are the ability to participate in forms and an API around accessibility controls.
As you can see in the demo below his <rad-input> does exactly that.
When generating a browser identifier, we can read browser attributes directly or use attribute processing techniques first. One of the creative techniques that we’ll discuss today is audio fingerprinting.
Using an Oscillator and a Compressor they can basically calculate a specific number that identifies you.
Every browser we have on our testing laptops generate a different value. This value is very stable and remains the same in incognito mode.
Linked below is yet anotherarticle urging one to use CSS Logical Properties. What caught my eye in this one is the fact that author Daniel Yuschick reworked his personal website to use them, as shown in this video below.