You also must not have more than one

element on the page unless all other
elements on the page have a hidden attribute applied to them (this is for the sake of SPAs). It's also important to know how to use the
tag (from the same W3 link above):
is related to
, but is distinctly different. If your website has a large international audience or you know that many of your users do not speak your language, you should probably avoid using this attribute until all browsers support the translation of this property. And then displays an image that I cleaned up:. One of the biggest being that it gives certain areas of your page more semantic meaning, allowing computer programs to identify key elements like the main content and page navigation. On a side note, I believe this is an issue with the browser, rather than the screen reader. This is a very long article that I suspect you will want to come back to and reference multiple times. I am working on a small accessibility project at work and came across a handful of glaring issues when using NDVA on our site. It is a sub-section that requires context from its parent sectioning element to make sense. I fear, however, that you may have had some conclusions in mind which swayed your research. They are: