I use the CSS :has() pseudo-class to provide an interactive alt text decision tree (from the W3C WAI Tutorial) that uses no script. It is progressively enhanced, so browsers without support for :has() still get all the content.
Imagine, for a moment, that your browser stopped showing you images. You would still see them referenced in articles, you’d read conversations about them, people making jokes. What would this experience be like for you? You would certainly feel pretty left out.
Making the web a more welcoming place for minority languages
In this talk I will instead focus on some of the smaller steps that we as designers and technologists can take to make the web a more inclusive and welcoming place for our minority language users.
The technical challenges for minority languages can seem insurmountable; research & development is often market driven, and by definition, minority languages can’t promise large profits to Big Tech and so are overlooked. However, in this talk I will instead focus on some of the smaller steps that we as designers and technologists can take to make the web a more inclusive and welcoming place for our minority language users.
Cooper Hewitt Guidelines for Image Description | Cooper Hewitt, Smithsonian Design Museum
On Striving for Digital Inclusion Museums provide robust content for people to interact with across digital platforms. As cultural organizations continue to develop more advanced experiences, it is essential that they consider all audiences during the creation of digital resources and tools. Digital accessibility ensures that people with disabilities have access to our online collections,