HTML and CSS Reference
Using HTML5 , you can cut down on the amount of markup required to
provide an accessible user experience. This listing updates the previous
one but takes advantage of the strong and implied native semantics in
place of several of the ARIA attributes:
<aside aria-live="polite" aria-relevant="additions removals">
<a href="/home">Home Page</a>
A very interesting article goes here.
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Although you don't have to use the implied ARIA roles on
elements with strong semantics, such as <link> and <nav> , at
present no assistive technologies recognize the HTML5
elements. You should specify both for backward compatibility.
Extending HTML with custom attributes
Custom data attributes allow authors to add arbitrary data to elements
for their own private use. The idea is that some data isn't directly rele-
that can't be expressed in HTML semantics. It's a standardization of an
(the Dojo toolkit). These libraries, like HTML5 , set out to enhance and
extend the application abilities of HTML4 —adding things such as
combo boxes and date pickers, which HTML5 also provides, but also
more complex UI elements such as tree views, drop-down menus, and