Re: Skipping Lists

Felix G.

If the thing you'd like to skip is a block of links then n is the
correct command, and if it's a container object such as a list or
table you'd like to skip out of then the comma is the right way.
Sometimes, however, what looks like a list isn't coded as one.
I find it's often a good idea to contact a website owner if their
markup is wrong, and they are mostly willing to correct it as it tends
to solve subtle problems not even connected to accessibility.

Am Fr., 21. Juni 2019 um 09:14 Uhr schrieb Gene <gsasner@...>:

It probably isn't just a question of working with NVDA. It is probably some sort of incorrect coding. But is there something usually at the end of lists that you can search for? I don't have my screen-reader identify any structures but links. I consider it distracting clutter and a slight waste of time because of extra verbiage. So I don't know generally what is in lists. but do lists generally contain actual lists, such as of items? If so, if you search for a word like and or the, would that take you out of a list in general and somewhere near the beginning of straight text? I used the Internet before screen-readers identified all these structures and I still consider it important for blind users to find other ways to do things so they can use structures when they work reliably but they aren't overly dependent on them if they aren't there. Unfortunately, teaching materials and instruction don't teach this way. It is far better not to rely on the kindness of strangers with no good alternatives, if available.

----- Original Message -----
From: Marcio via Groups.Io
Sent: Friday, June 21, 2019 1:53 AM
Subject: Re: [nvda] Skipping Lists


Can we see the article in question?

Well, actually it happened while I was reading several articles. When I was trying the last, just now, to send to you as an example, the command worked. Go figure!
Maybe certain pages aren't optimized enough to work with NVDA. I should've thought :)

Marcio AKA Starboy

Sent from a galaxy far, far away.

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