A visual interface expresses information about the state of a web page, or application, through a visual language. For example, links are a different colour to the rest of the text indicating that, if clicked, another page will load. Also, a link's colour may change if the cursor hovers over it. The cursor, too, may change from an arrow into a pointer. The problem is that users who cannot see a visual interface receive none of these visual cues. One way to overcome this problem is to express this basic language through speech: aural interaction.
If you think about it, we interact with our desktop computers mostly with our hands and our eyes. Our hands are on the keyboard or mouse; our eyes are looking at the screen. However, some users cannot make use of a screen or a mouse. They may be blind, or have low vision, or may not have fine motor skills with their wrists, hands and fingers.
If we don't make our websites univerally accessible, we risk losing out on the contributions these users have to make: their ideas, donations, bug fixes, purchases, stories etc.
Drupal 7 provides a form API for constructing both simple and dynamic forms. Dynamic forms display their fields based on user interactions with the form – such as selecting an option from a select list. There are really two ways to make a dynamic form:
If you haven't heard, someone has struck oil in Surrey – yes, in Surrey – but before you consider rushing to the home counties, the BBC news article I read last week reports that only a fraction of the oil is recoverable. The UK is not about to rival the big Middle East oil giants.
With a general election less than one month away the news will soon be filled with election predictions and statistics. Such election data is a perfect subject for a project I am currently working on at BrightLemon.
So as well as ensuring all our current staff are well looked after I am also responsible for recruiting new employees at BrightLemon.
1. What are we looking for?
A great personality with a dedication and passion for building and improving online community content management systems for some of the worlds biggest and most meaningful companies!
2. How can you make your CV stand out to us?
This is now long overdue, but six months down the line I've finally written my very first blog for BrightLemon.com. As the 'new' Business Development Manager, I thought I'd start by sharing with you all why I wanted to work for BrightLemon in the first place, and provide a brief insight into the digital trends that have my attention in 2015.