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September 2011

Being able to access and analyse the web traffic statistics for your website can make a big difference to how well you manage it.

Website statistics can tell you who your visitors are and what they are looking at – vital information. It can also show you what content isn’t working, and help you measure the performance of any promotional activities you are running. All of this will help you to refine your website so it becomes the most effective resource it can be.


Computers are wonderful. They have changed our world in so many different ways, and almost always for the better – although there are some who would dispute that!


Recently, while trying to document proofreading marks for the Editorial Resources section of our website, I discovered that many of the marks I use are out-of-date.

It happens. Proofing marks are notoriously slippery characters: they pick up influences from the places you work, your geographic location, the clients and other editors you work with, and they evolve.


The Uni has a strong commitment to providing all people (regardless of disability) with access to the tools, resources and information they need to interact with the Uni whether it be studying here as a student, visiting the campus or using our website.

Providing an accessible website to our users has always been a Web and Print Production (WPP) priority and we’re always looking at how we can improve the way people access ours. One key area where we’ve recently been doing a bit of work is using WAI-ARIA attributes in web pages to make them easier for people with vision impairment or those who navigate via the keyboard to use. Essentially WAI-ARIA attributes are added to HTML tags so that the webpage makes more sense and is easier to navigate when read by a screen reader.


A couple of weeks ago, one of our web developers, Alex, sent the following email to the Web-forum mailing list:

An interesting little factoid in today's tech news. Apparently 90% of the US Internet population don’t know about Ctrl+F. I assume this also translates to Command+F for Mac users.

Here is a small article about it.

To join the 10 percent of US Internet users who save time with the magical Ctrl + F and other similar shortcuts, read on!