This is a nifty visual interactive explainer for the language of CSS—could be very handy for Codebar students.
For all your copying and pasting needs:
A delightful reference for HTML Symbols, Entities and ASCII Character Codes
This is a really nice glanceable reference for CSS grid.
There’s something quite lovely about this site, both in its purpose and execution.
Dimensions.Guide is a comprehensive reference database of dimensioned drawings documenting the standard measurements and sizes of the everyday objects and spaces that make up our world. Created as a universal resource to better communicate the basic properties, systems, and logics of our built environment, Dimensions.Guide is a free platform for increasing public and professional knowledge of life and design.
I have to admit, I didn’t realise that text reszing behaved differently for user preferences compared to page zoom. For that reason alone, I’m going to avoid setting font sizes in pixels.
If 2 to 3% (or more!) of your users are relying on a custom font size, you should know that so you can either support that user preference or make a conscious decision to not support it. Doing anything less is frankly irresponsible, especially considering that users with larger font sizes may be using those sizes to compensate for visual disabilities.
A really great overview of using
prefers-reduced-motion to tone down CSS animations.
This post was written by James Craig, and I’m going to take this opportunity to say a big “thank you!” to James for all the amazing accessibility work he has been doing at Apple through the years. The guy’s a goddamn hero!
A whole lotta CSS properties and values gathered together in one place. The one-page view is a bit overwhelming, but search and collections can get you to the right bit lickety-split.
The A-Z of HTML, with an example for each and every element. Comprehensive and impressive.
A handy list of installed fonts on the iPhone and iPad.
A handy table of new HTML5 elements and whether or not they are exposed to assistive technology.
A great portable jQuery reference. No app store required — this uses offline storage.
A very handy glossary of HTML5 from the medical professionals at HTML5 Doctor.
A glossary of typography that you can carry around with you.
Table of Condiments That Periodically Go Bad
A handy page for looking up HTML entities.
This addition to Firebug is rather excellent: a built in reference for whatever you're inspecting.
Sometimes Apple gets it wrong and Microsoft gets it right. That's certainly the case for users with low-vision.