Probably what would be optimal with CSS is to have different designs and
different style sheets for various common visual impairments. What would
be great is if it were standardized and so people with certain
disabilities would automatically be served up their style sheet based on
their browser settings. Then Web designers would create a normal.css,
largetype.css, protan.css, deuteran.css, and a Tritan.css.
But this would require consensus among designers, CSS world, and the
[EMAIL-REMOVED]] On Behalf Of Paul Novitski
Sent: Thursday, June 07, 2007 1:26 AM
Subject: Re: [css-d] "Weak" layout
I've never understood the sense of that criterion, e.g. "the page
should survive two [or three] font size enlargements." Doesn't that
depend entirely on what size the smallest font on the page is?
What I don't know is if there's any kind of a minimum font size that
we should ensure our readers can achieve. I doubt that there is one,
given the variation in vision impairments, but I'll be curious to
know what others think.
IE7 information -- http://css-discuss.incutio.com/?page=IE7
List wiki/FAQ -- http://css-discuss.incutio.com/
Supported by evolt.org -- http://www.evolt.org/help_support_evolt/