There’s more to the modern Internet that just text, people are typing in keywords for images too. If you stick to accessibility guidelines your images will be more accessible to a wider audience and as an added bonus index-able with Google and other search engines.
WordPress has released WordPress TV a new resource with some great features and hundreds of videos to help on all tasks WordPress related:
“On WordPress.tv, you’ll find tutorials for both WordPress self-installs and WordPress.com to help you get blogging fast and hassle-free. We’ve kicked things off with the basics — now you can shape what comes next.”
Great post from Jonathan Snook on his musings with jQuery and background image animation, he uses a simple and semantic markup and your average and proper unordered list. This technique would be great for adding cool animation to your designs.
I thought it may be interesting to some designers to learn how I undertake a typical web design project, all my projects follow a methodology. This methodology is a step by step guide that I have created to produce a successful website, my process is split into 4 linear steps:
“Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 covers a wide range of recommendations for making Web content more accessible. Following these guidelines will make content accessible to a wider range of people with disabilities, including blindness and low vision, deafness and hearing loss, etc etc”