To meet the WCAG guidelines, your website has to work for keyboard-only users. We'll run through all the code changes necessary for this and also for making forms that are accessible and easy to use, with clear labels and validation errors.
Keyboard traps can cause a variety of problems and frustrations for keyboard-only users.
In this course, Accessibility: Keyboard Input and Forms, you'll gain the ability to create solutions for some of the challenges that keyboard-only users can face with websites.
First, you'll learn how to ensure that a site is accessible to them, why keyboard focus indicators are essential, how to spot and prevent keyboard traps, and how to make a custom control keyboard-friendly.
Next, you'll discover various methods for labelling and describing input controls, as well as making CAPTCHAs more accessible.
Finally, you'll explore validation messages and error handling, how to link error messages to the form controls, and how to inform a screen reader user that there was an issue with the input.
When you're finished with this course, you’ll have a clear understanding of the techniques necessary to make a website accessible to keyboard-only users, and how to make forms easy to use for a wider audience.
Course Overview My name's Fiona Holder and welcome to my course Accessibility. Keyboard Input informs on technical director of a bespoke website agency in the U. K. And I also spend the little spare time I have blogging and recording videos about accessibility in this course will explore the challenges that keyboard only uses conf ace with websites and also how to make Web forms that are easy to use and meet the were CAG accessibility guidelines. Some of the major topics that will cover include challenges that keyboard only uses conf, ace and how they browse a Web site. Improving the experience The keyboard users, including skipping repeated content, how to properly label and describe a form and finally presenting accessible error messages to the user. By the end of this course, you'll have a clear understanding of the techniques necessary to make a website accessible to keyboard only users and how to make form's easy to use for a wider audience. Before beginning this course, you should have a basic knowledge of HTML CSS and Java script. I hope you'll join me on this journey to make your website more accessible with the accessibility. Keyboard input informs course on Pluralsight.