Web Content Accessibility Guidelines are created by World Wide Consortium (W3C) with the purpose of providing a set of standards for making the Internet more accessible by improving the user experience for people with disabilities. The recent version WCAG 2.1 was released in June 2018.
Accessibility Not-Checklist | Brewed by team Intopia
The Accessibility Not-Checklist acts as a guide to make sure you haven’t missed anything. If you’re new to accessibility, the resource provides a foundation – it’s an overview of what you’ll need to consider, but it won’t teach you WCAG from front to back.
This document contains information for organizers of academic conferences who wish to make their events as accessible as possible, so that everyone can participate fully, including people with disabilities and sensory or neurological differences.
This is a guide to organizing and executing accessible virtual conferences inclusive for people with disabilities. Guidance is based on accessibility standards such as the W3C’s Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) and user experiences with virtual meetings.
Caption Guidelines for Video, Audio and Multimedia
This page describes accessibility issues related to video, audio and multimedia with integrated video and audio. Please see the links on this page for information about policy and guidelines as well as examples of a captioned video and transcribed audio.
The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) are – by design – an abstract resource. While they try to cover all things accessibility in the web (and by extension and update, in the digital world) it is a tough resource to wrap your head...
to make your digital assets compliant with ADA, WCAG, AODA, and Sec. 508. Our cloud platform + people approach eliminates the need for consultants and unreliable plugins. Mitigate legal risk, streamline your accessibility efforts, and enhance your overall UX.
In summary: yes, WCAG applies to kiosks. Overview of Kiosk Accessibility Rules Kiosk accessibility is largely guided by the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). The ADA sets forth hardware requirements...
EN 301 549 & WCAG 2.0/2.1 Level AA: Guide to EU Web Accessibility
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Your digitally accessible webpage Did you know that about 15% of people around the world have some type of disability? To give them free access to information, websites should be properly designed and programmed. Accessibility guidelines are specified in WCAG 2.1, a set of guidelines that help institutions and organizations make portals and applications accessible […]