Test Case sc1.3.3_l1_001: Identifying components not only by visual location

Formal Metadata

Formal Metadata
TitleIdentifying components not only by visual location
DescriptionDocument containing two lines of two buttons each. Text is referring to the "lower right button labelled OK".
CreatorBenToWeb (johannes.koch@…)
RightsCopyright BenToWeb 2004-2007
LanguageEnglish
Date2006-09-25
Statusvalidated

Technologies and Features

Technologies are markup languages or data formats. If the technology is a markup language, “features” refers to elements and attributes.

XHTML™ 1.0 The Extensible HyperText Markup Language (Second Edition)

XHTML™ 1.0 The Extensible HyperText Markup Language (Second Edition)

Test Data

Purpose

The test is intended to pass because the text does not refer to the button only by visual location.

Test Modes

Accessibility expert.

Test Files

Test file.

TCDL Data

sc1.3.3_l1_001 (XML).

Rules

“Rules” refer to success criteria in WCAG 2.0, checkpoints in WCAG 1.0 and similar requirements.

Primary Rules

The test case passes the following success criterion: http://www.w3.org/TR/2007/WD-WCAG20-20070517/Overview.html#content-structure-separation-understanding.

Functional Outcome

The object is not referred to by the visual location alone.

Technical Comment

This test case maps to technique G96: Providing textual identification of items that otherwise rely only on shape and/or position to be understood

Secondary Rules

Secondary Rule (WCAG 2.0 - April 2006 Working Draft (Last Call))

The test case passes the following success criterion: http://www.w3.org/TR/2006/WD-WCAG20-20060427/guidelines.html#content-structure-separation-understanding.

Functional Outcome

The object is not referred to by the visual location alone.

Technical Comment

Online version: sc1.3.5_l2_001.

Secondary Rule (WCAG 2.0 - November 2005 Working Draft)

The test case passes the following success criterion: http://www.w3.org/TR/2006/WD-WCAG2-200511230/#content-structure-separation-understanding.

Functional Outcome

The object is not referred to by the visual location alone.