AccDC : Accelerated Dynamic Content
Benefits | How It Works | Downloads | Services
AccDC is a scalable, cross-browser and cross-platform compatible Dynamic Content Management System that automates the rendering of dynamic content to ensure accessibility for screen reader and keyboard only users.
A 'geo' URI is a URI scheme defined by the Internet Engineering Task Force's RFC 5870 (published 8 June 2010) as:
a Uniform Resource Identifier (URI) for geographic locations using the 'geo' scheme name. A 'geo' URI identifies a physical location in a two- or three-dimensional coordinate reference system in a compact, simple, human-readable, and protocol-independent way.
The current revision of the vCard specification supports 'geo' URIs in a vCard's "GEO" property, and the GeoSMS standard uses 'geo' URIs for geotagging SMS messages.
A 'geo' URI is not to be confused with the site GeoUrl (which implements ICBM address).
QR codes are super relevant are places where people have time to kill (think sitting on an airplane, back of a cab stuck in traffic, doctor's office reading a magazine, even sitting at home) and in places where people may be incentivized to scan them (think of getting a digital coupon on the label of a spaghetti sauce at a store). It appears the data supports this as well (58% are scanned at home, 50% scanned from a print magazine according to ComScore data). The context of the user should be a major consideration for QR code placement and ultimately the decision for nearly any/all things mobile.
The validity of a research indicates how valid the results are. Valid results are not a matter of interpretation but they are clear and explicit. The validity of a usability test is the extent to which it actually measures what it was intended to measure.
Under IIS 7+ this is found under Website -> IIS -> MIME Types, and you’ll want to add:
File name extension / MIME type:
.webm – “video/webm”
.ogg - “application/ogg”
.ogv - “video/ogg”
.m4v - “video/m4v”
And thats about it, after this the vi
Mobile browsers handle orientation changes slightly differently. For example, Mobile Safari often just zooms the page when changing from portrait to landscape, instead of laying out the page as it would if originally loaded in landscape. If web developers want their scale settings to remain consistent when switching orientations on the iPhone, they must add a maximum-scale value to prevent this zooming, which has the sometimes-unwanted side effect of preventing users from zooming in:
If you leave IE6 testing and fixing to the end of your project, you have no-one else to blame for the pain but yourself. This is part of your job as a web developer, do it properly and to the best of your ability.