…. Your resource to discover and connect with designers worldwide. Even though we’re enhancing the user experience by catching errors on the client with JavaScript, not all errors can be caught this way. Despite our efforts to create an inclusive, simple, and friction-free registration experience, we can’t eliminate human error. The initial animation takes a few seconds to make the form appear, so wait for a few seconds and you will see the actual form … To answer this question, we need to think about where users will naturally look for it. Progressive enhancement is about users. In all likelihood, you don’t need to ask for the user’s first and last name for them to register. If your research shows this to be a problem, you could try two alternative approaches. Obscuring the value as the user types makes it hard to fix typos. In chapter 3, “A Flight Booking Form,” we’ll look at how to inject errors accessibly for groups of fields such as radio buttons. User role based Form access. But equally, it makes us think about whether an enhancement is needed at all; and if it is, how best to go about it. But we want this to be the password reveal object instead, so that we can access its properties and methods. False puts the field into an error state, which is used to populate the interface with errors as discussed earlier. We don’t give error messages. Live inline validation gives users feedback as they type or when they leave the field (onblur). Free for Smashing Members. (Lower contrast is necessary so that users have a chance to differentiate between a real value and a placeholder.) Second, disabled buttons are not focusable, which makes it hard for the button to be discovered by blind users navigating using the Tab key. This also helps users who zoom in, as a right-aligned button could more easily disappear off-screen. This way you won’t have to squeeze content into a small space. For our registration form “Register” is fine, but depending on your service “Join” or “Sign up” might be more appropriate. This ensures that there is only ever one summary panel on the page, and that it appears consistently in the same location whether errors are rendered by the client or the server. It starts with HTML for structure and content. We’ll be discussing several, less artificial techniques to reduce the size of forms shortly. With a commitment to quality content for the design community. Buttons that submit forms are “submit buttons” and they are coded typically as either or