HTML and CSS Reference
You also might want to consider printing the following: contents of
title attributes, contents of tabbed boxes, and other content that is
initially rendered with display:none and meant to be revealed based
on user interaction.
Handheld and mobile devices typically have small physical screens
(even as they have increasingly higher resolutions). They also have
slightly different interaction models such as touchscreens or heavily
keyboard- or tab-based movement.
The smaller screen and slower connection typical of handheld devices are
key factors in mobile web development and may drive a “less is more”
approach to these devices.
■ The slower connection speed and cost of transferring data on some
mobile plans can make it desirable to rely more on the default browser
style sheet than you would in a screen context.
■ The touch interface on many smartphones and tablets may drive
the need for links and buttons to appear larger, and the spacing
between items should be clear to avoid fumbling fingers pressing
the wrong item.
■ Feature phones, unlike smartphones, offer a limited subset of CSS and
a limited layout capability or canvas size. Display and navigation on
these devices can also be very linear (left to right, top to bottom), so
the positioning and complex element layouts may be ignored.