Extra context for vision impaired users has a negative effect on search ranking?1 Recommended Answer
just my concept (I'm only a user)
I think you would apply the same concept that is used for "ALT" text in images, which is a content that is also oriented to persons with disabilities and is processed for his navigability, then if you use this text to describe a button, menu or another element in reason to navigability of disabilities persons, like
http://getbootstrap.com/css/ >> (inline form)
Google not have any problem with handle hidden content that is focused with this kind of orientation (like happen in responsive sites that hide some elements that are shown in desktop versions but not hide the relevant content from the user) but certainly, you not should abuse with this and is much better if use with common sense
El lunes, 17 de octubre de 2016, 1:36:10 (UTC-5), Steve Faulkner escribió:
In the article HTML5 Accessibility Chops: hidden and aria-hidden I described a well known method for providing extra text context for screen readers users. It uses the CSS clip method. Here is a codepen example of the method.Can someone from Google provide advice on whether using this method, for providing text to users of assistive technology, will result in a negative effect on search rankings?
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