In this article we take a look at the grouped table. You may have seen examples of grouped table data in other applications such as Microsoft Outlook or the file explorer in your operating system. Some of you semantics freaks would argue that presenting data this way is not possible as a grouped table does not exist in html. We’ll see about that.
The advent of web standards has created a new breed of self-proclaimed experts. Wielding the W3C online validator tool they attack webmasters, site owners and and anyone without the Xhtml logo in the page footer. However, changing your website to make it pass thorugh the W3C validator does not guarantee accessibility.
So, you think that your semantically correct website is accessible to everyone? Maybe you even created some extra hidden headings targeted at screen readers to clarify your site structure? Maybe you thought it was smart to use display:none to hide these elements from other visitors. After all, display:none is about the display of the element, right? Sorry to spoil your fun, but display:none will make an element invisible for the most widely used screeen reader too. In fact, display:none will make an element invisible to everyone apart from source-reading propellerheads. Enter the aural text class.
Many assume that accessibility is all about following the latest web standards. While following standards will increase accessibility for a website it does not automatically make it accessible for all your visitors. You can do a lot for accessibility by making sure that your content is understandable and comprehensive.
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