Design for All criteria are aimed at ensuring that everyone can participate in the Information society . The European Union refers to this under the terms eInclusion and eAccessibility. A three-way approach is proposed: goods which can be accessed by nearly all potential users without modification or, failing that, products being easy to adapt according to different needs, or using standardized interfaces that can be accessed simply by using assistive technology. To this end, manufacturers and service providers, especially, but not exclusively, in the Information and Communication Technologies (ICT), produce new technologies, products, services and applications for everyone. 
This web site was developed by CAST, Inc. through a subcontract agreement with the American Institutes for Research's K-8 Access Center: Improving Outcomes for All Students. Funding was provided by the . Department of Education's Office of Special Education Programs (OSEP) under cooperative agreement #H326K02003.
A common pitfall of a CSS based columns layout is that the columns do not share a common height. Unlike a table based layout where the height of the table itself dictates the height of all of its columns, CSS columns are independent of one another in that respect. Now, this can be problematic (from a design standpoint) when you wish to style one of your CSS columns in a way that should extend all the way down to the end of the layout, such as giving a side column an explicit background color, a surrounding border etc.
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