No, I think alt is better because the purpose of that attribute is to provide “alternate” text in the event that the image cannot be view (whether it be that the image is missing or that the browser itself is incapable of displaying it).
They are used for different things. The alt attribute is used instead of the image. If the image can’t be shown, or (I believe) in screen readers.
The title attribute is shown along with the image, typically as a hover tooltip.
One should not be used “instead” of the other. Each should be used properly, to do the things they were designed to do.143I’d go for both. Title will show a nice tooltip in all browsers and alt will give a description when browsing in a browser with no images.
That said, I’d love to see some stats of how many “surfers” out there going to a “store” to browse merchandise actually have images turned off or are using a browser that doesn’t support images.Beste Antwort · 55alt and title are for different things, as already mentioned. While the title attribute will provide a tooltip, alt is also an important attribute, since it specifies text to be displayed if the image can’t be displayed. (And in some browsers, such as firefox, you’ll also see this text while the image loads).10That’s because they serve different purposes and they both should be used not just one over the other.
The “alt” is for what you guys already said, so you can see what’s the image it’s all about if the image can’t be displayed (for whatever reason), it also allows visually impaired people to understand what’s the image about.7In my opinion should the alt text always describe what is visible in the picture, for the case that the image is not displayed.
alt = text [CS] For user agents that cannot display images, forms, or applets, this attribute specifies alternate text. The language of the alternate text is specified by the lang attribute.
w3.org.6I believe alt is required for strict XHTML compliance.
As others have noted, title is for tooltips (nice to have), alt is for accessibility. Nothing wrong with using both, but alt should always be there.3No, I think alt is better because the purpose of that attribute is to provide “alternate” text in the event that the image cannot be view (whether it be that the image is missing or that the browser itself is incapable of displaying it).0The MVCFutures for ASP.NET MVC decided to do both. In fact if you provide ‘alt’ it will automatically create a ‘title’ with the same value for you.
I don’t have the source code to hand but a quick google search turned up a test case for it!0You should not use title attribute for the img element. The reasoning behind this is quite simple:
Presumably caption information is important information that should be available to all users by default. If so present this content as text next to the image.
|html – About the Title/Alt attributes;|
|html – Is it correct to use alt tag for an anchor link|
In the context of the image tag, alt text displays when an image doesn’t load and describes what the image is, and the image title attribute displays on mouse-over and is just the images title. Alt text has potential SEO benefit, titles do not.
Jul 11, 2018 · This post will examine the differences between the image alt attribute, image title text, and image file name, and provide some basic recommendations on how to optimize them. Alt Text vs. Alt Tag
Ort: 160 W. Camino Real, Unit #606, Boca Raton, 33432, FL
The alt and title attributes of an image are commonly referred to as alt tag or alt text and title tag – even though they’re not technically tags. The alt text describes what’s on the image and the function of the image on the page.
Note: Internet Explorer 7 (and earlier) displays the value of the alt attribute as a tooltip, when mousing over the image. This is NOT the correct behavior, according to the HTML specification.
“A corollary to this is that the alt attribute’s value should never contain text that could be considered the image’s caption, title, or legend. It is supposed to contain replacement text that could be used by users instead of the image; it is not meant to supplement the image.
Alt tags. Sometimes the HTML alt attribute is incorrectly referred to as the “alt tag”. An HTML tag is everything between the brackets.alt is merely one of a range of attributes that can appear inside a tag.
The alt text. The alt attribute will accept any text string, but there are certain best practices that will help.. No special characters. This includes UTF-8 characters such as unencoded curly quotes, as well as HTML Character Entities.; No HTML. No more than 125 characters. Just identify the picture. No need to refer to it (“This is a picture of…”).
The img tag already requires an alt attribute to describe the image however if the image is clickable (has an anchor set of tags around it) then you should add a title attribute to the link. Image …
The alt attribute is the HTML attribute used in HTML and XHTML documents to specify alternative text (alt text) that is to be rendered when the element to which it is applied cannot be rendered. The alt attribute is used by “screen reader” software so that a person who is listening to the content of a webpage (for instance, a person who is