The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) today published documents to help
developers create Web sites that are more easily accessible for people with
People with disabilities, such as blindness or deafness, rely on assistive
technologies, such as speech dictation software, screen readers and
keyboards to access the Web.
These tools require information about the semantics of a document to present
Web menus, content and banners in an accessible form.
But some Web sites run applications that deliver a combination of too many
scripting-rich technologies, the W3C said in a statement.
These include technologies and languages such as AJAX , DHTML