What are the WCAG (Web Content Accessibility Guidelines)?
Suppose you are involved in the production, maintenance or development of websites. In that case, you may have heard of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG), but may be unsure of how they affect your website. Accessibility should be considered an essential requirement and the WCAG compliance can help you meet these obligations. But first, it’s important to understand what web accessibility means.
Our own Bradley covers all aspects of software testing, focusing on unexpected inputs, security, developer falsehoods, browser support and accessibility.
A new era for continuous testing
We all know how important testing is right? But it’s a chore! Or is it?
At the cutting edge of modern software engineering practices, we now find a pool of tools and techniques that make it easier than ever to keep a ruthless eye on your bugs.
How to improve your WordPress security
We implement a range of measures to enhance security and protect against targeted attacks.
How to speed up your WordPress site, fast!
After years of working with WordPress we're experts in speeding it up - find out how!
Making a multiplayer web game with Socket IO
Before the lockdown, David presented to the team how he has used WebSockets for his multiplayer web game. Find out how.
Issues to consider when localising software
Have you ever landed on a website where the target audience isn’t people from your country or culture? And how long did it take you to realise this? In all likelihood, you will probably have noticed it almost instantaneously because each region has its own ways of doing things.
An intro to TypeScript
An introduction to Netlify
Watch Bradley give the team an introduction to Netlify, Netlify CMS, and 11ty, some new web technologies that are gaining in popularity.
Google Analytics for developers
If you are developing software for external users, you are highly likely to need to take account of Google Analytics. If so, Bradley may have some tips for you.
Why don’t AIs do rubber ducking?
Following on from Bradley’s blog on “Rubber Duck Debugging” and a talk by David Y on “Tools for problem solving”, a discussion ensued in the office on whether you could use this particular tool for problem solving in Artificial Intelligence.
Back to Basics
Someone: “Hey, check out this juicy programming problem!”
Dan Cowan: “I can think of at least three ways of solving it.”
Does that mean Dan’s a genius? Perhaps (if you ask him, he’ll say yes).
Another possibility is that whilst learning his craft he developed the habit of thinking of alternative ways of solving the same problems. In fact, I would argue that the extent of his (coding) skills is a direct consequence of this habit.