Native mobile development is still a relatively young, but quickly evolving way of development. As it continues to evolve, the accessibility problem becomes even more difficult as it tries to keep up. It is especially difficult to learn about native mobile accessibility because the experts are far and few in between and they have to keep up with the growing demand for newer, cooler looking applications.
At Deque, we are working hard to help solve this ongoing problem. Join our mobile accessibility expert, Chris McMeeking, as he explores the specific accessibility conventions that must be followed for native mobile accessibility for iOS.
This webinar will be an hour long and will be held on Tuesday, October 10th at 2 PM EST.
Please note that this webinar is geared towards those who have a basic understanding of accessibility and VoiceOver. Register now for the iOS Mobile Accessibility Tutorial
What Will I Learn?
Register for this free webinar now to discover:
- Assistive technologies for iOS and how to use and navigate an application with VoiceOver when testing your application.
- WCAG 2.0 and guidelines you should do and what you should not do when designing and testing your mobile application.
- iOS accessibility ecosystem and APIs
- Various API demos of control labels and elements in apps
- Demo apps that are in the wild to test if they are accessible.
Chris McMeeking: About the Presenter
This webinar will be presented by Chris Mcmeeking, Mobile Accessibility Expert and Senior Software Engineer at Deque Systems. Chris is responsible for using his expertise in iOS and mobile accessibility to create a static analysis tool to detect accessibility issues in native iOS applications. Furthermore, Chris developed a companion mobile application that helps developers understand how VoiceOver interacts with their applications and what it really means to have an inaccessible iOS application.
Chris has been working in accessibility since he was a sophomore in college, where he started a project to create a keyboard for children with cerebral palsy. Chris is also an active member of the W3C (World Wide Web Consortium) working group that is defining international standards for accessibility. When Chris isn’t developing, he enjoys playing competitive volleyball and going on drives in his Slingshot.