Accessibility. Accessibility is not to be confused with usability, which is the extent to which a product (such as a device, service, or environment) can be used by specified users to achieve specified goals with effectiveness, efficiency and satisfaction in a specified context of use.
Accessibility involves two key issues: how users with disabilities access electronic information and how web content designers and developers enable web pages to function with assistive devices used by individuals with disabilities.
Accessibility in Context
Accessibility to other ways of life was part of the monumental lifestyle shift enabled by the Industrial Revolution.
Accessibility is the practice of making your websites usable by as many people as possible — we traditionally think of this as being about people with disabilities, but really it also covers other groups such as those using mobile devices, or those with slow network connections. You could also think
Planning for Accessibility Ultimately, accessibility is best represented when features are “built in” as an integral part of the design & development process. Unfortunately, much of the time accessibility is an afterthought and features need to be “retro-fitted” or adapted to ensure compliance. CNIB strives
Obtainable; attainable. Accessibility is all about our ability to engage with, use, participate in, and belong to, the world around us. It’s something that you mightn’t even consider on a day-today-day basis, however for many of us, access to education, employment, and the community can be difficult and limited.
The accessibility of Riah proving very useful as to a few hints towards the disentanglement of Eugene’s affairs, Lightwood applied himself with infinite zest to attacking and harassing Mr Fledgeby: who, discovering himself in danger of being blown into the air by certain explosive transactions in which he had been engaged, and having been sufficiently flayed under his beating, came to a parley and asked for …
Apr 24, 2018 · Section 508 of the Rehabilitation Act, as amended in 1998, is a Federal mandate that requires that all Federal agencies make information technology accessible to people with disabilities. It requires that we at the IRS develop, procure and maintain electronic and information technology