Accessibility Around the Web

Every week we come across interesting articles related to the disability and accessibility world. They can be informative, funny, interesting, and even sad. Here are a few links that fit into these categories.

Access Glasses

  • Coming soon! Sony Entertainment and Regal Entertainment Group have partnered to develop “Access Glasses.” They will be available in some Regal theaters later this month, and will caption and subtitle both 2D and 3D films.
  • It’s hard to believe that we could find an article on Perez Hilton’s website that is at all relevant to this blog, but we did! Paul McCartney’s new video for My Valentine featured Johnny Depp and Natalie Portman “paying homage to the beautiful language of sign.” Unfortunately, they had some missteps while signing, and signed words “tampon” instead of “appear,” and “enemy” instead of “valentine.”
  • Have you read anything about the new iPhone/iPad app called “See It”? As the article states, “It does pretty much what a regular sized CCTV does, but for $4 instead of $1000+.” Great news for people with low vision.

These are a few of the accessibility-related things we found around the Web. Now it’s your turn to share some of the cool things you’ve found!

If you’d like to lean more about Deque and the services we offer, please contact us.

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About Deque Systems

Deque (pronounced dee-cue) stands for digital equality. For over 20 years, our software, services and training have helped eliminate billions of accessibility barriers from websites, mobile apps and other digital content - improving the web for everyone, including people with disabilities.

We work with enterprise-level businesses and organizations to ensure that their sites and mobile apps are accessible. Our axe tools have been downloaded over one billion times by accessibility champions around the world. Our experts have implemented thousands of successful accessibility programs. Our training has impacted over a hundred thousand learners.

Deque is the digital accessibility industry standard.
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Comments 1 response

  1. These glasses would be very useful for people with hearing loss in the UK. Although most cinemas now have facilities to screen the latest films with English-language subtitles & audio description for people with hearing or sight loss, there are only around 1,000 subtitled shows every week around the UK. That may sound a lot but it’s only around 1% of cinema shows. In the UK, subtitles are on the cinema screen, for all to see, so require separate screenings.

    Subtitle glasses would increase the choice of subtitled films and shows tenfold. People would very much appreciate such a service from cinemas. Take a look at this page of feedback from the cinema-going public:


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