How do you ensure your website is designed with accessibility in mind? Our UX designer Caitlin Geier addresses some important issues to consider, with practical tips – like presenting descriptive text when color cues are used – to help you create accessible design features that everyone can enjoy.
Birkir Gunnarsson is a former Senior Subject Matter Expert for Deque. Recently, he helped form BATS (Blind Accessibility Testers Society), which is dedicated to helping blind web users working in the field of accessibility. This post is a recap of Birkir’s contributions to BATS, where he details how to use GitHub with a screenreader and participate in conference calls for the W3C.
This is the first post in a two-part series on Accessibility Testing for Developers by Matt Isner, a developer here […]
Sometimes, the visible anchor text as mandated by the user interface design is not very meaningful to vision impaired users. One could use aria-label or the title attribute or even off-screen text on text links. But what’s the best practice based on current assistive technology support?
Screen readers are designed to do one thing: read what’s on the screen. That’s why they call them screen readers, […]
When I come home from work, after a fun filled day of analyzing website code, my 6-year-old son sometimes asks […]
360-Degree Web Testing: Post 3 of 4 Automated accessibility testing is an integral part of your 360-degree approach to accessibility […]
GoogleDevelopers just posted a new video outlining the ChromeVox extension for the Chrome browser. The extension is supported by all […]