What does this mean?
Links must be defined in a specific way to be accessed by screen readers, which are used by blind and the partially-sighted.More help
To work with accessibility technologies, links must contain both machine-readable text, and
href attribute. If a link is not actually
pointing to a page or part of a page, it should be replaced with another semantic element, such
button, or the
<a> tag should have a role of
<a href="/about">About us</a>
If the link contains nothing but an image, that image should specify alternative text, e.g.
<a href="/apple"> <img src="apple.png" alt="Apple"> </a>
Before HTML5, an anchor was often used to create a target to link to, e.g.
This is not supported in HTML5, and the use of anchors for targets is discouraged. Use an
attribute on a non-anchor tag instead, e.g.
<div id="example"> ... </div>
Empty links (e.g.
<a></a>) are often incorrectly used for buttons or controls in a
role, e.g. as a button. To do this, use the
role attribute (e.g
<a role="button">), or replace
<a> tag with a more appropriate tag, such as
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