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The time element is a machine-readable element. So it is mainly used to help out the computer not the user directly. https://css-tricks.com/time-element/ The element in HTML represents a machine-readable date, time, or duration. It can be useful for creating event scheduling, archiving, and other time-based functions. and The uses of ...


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Normally my advice would be to always pair an icon with text on the screen, making both clickable. In this way you can use an aria-hidden attribute to hide the icon for screen readers, which just leaves the text link for audio screen readers. However, if it is not possible to do this, then you have to consider that someone cannot see the screen because they ...


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Microsoft gave some explanation for these changes to Visual Studio in this article: Visual Studio 11 User Interface Updates Coming in RC (May 2012) (emphasis mine) Another area of requested change relating to user interface controls/chrome has been for us to improve the overall sense of Metro styling within the themes by drawing our own window ...


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Usually there is one question that I ask while designing such an interface. Does any user action change the state of the control that is currently disabled? If any user actions toggles the state of the control then it makes sense to have those controls visible but in disabled state. If the control will never be enabled then it makes sense to show it as a ...


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The W3C has a good explanation which addresses some of your question: https://www.w3.org/WAI/intro/usable This is their definition: Inclusive design, universal design, and design for all involves designing products, such as websites, to be usable by everyone to the greatest extent possible, without the need for adaptation. Inclusion addresses a broad ...



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