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Web Accessibility online training

Web Accessibility



overview


Web accessibility refers to the inclusive practice of removing barriers that prevent access to websites by people with disabilities. When sites are correctly designed, developed and edited, all users have equal access to information and functionality. For example, when a site is coded with semantically meaningful HTML, with textual equivalents provided for images and with links named meaningfully, this helps blind users using text-to-speech software and/or text-to-Braille hardware. When text and images are large and/or enlargeable, it is easier for users with poor sight to read and understand the content. When links are underlined (or otherwise differentiated) as well as colored, this ensures that color blind users will be able to notice them. When clickable links and areas are large, this helps users who cannot control a mouse with precision.

prerequisties

  • All attendees should have a basic knowledge of HTML and CSS.

Duration

Online
  • It is a 16 days program and extends up to 2hrs each.
  • The format is 20% theory, 80% Hands-on.

Corporate
  • It is a 4 days program and extends up to 8hrs each.
  • The format is 20% theory, 80% Hands-on.
Classroom
    Private Classroom arranged on request and minimum attendies for batch is 4.

course content

  • Website Accessibility Overview
    • Why bother with website accessibility?
    • What sort of website accessibility, and for whom?
    • Different groups of disabled people
      • Deaf
      • Hard-of-hearing
      • Hearing-impaired
      • Blind
      • Visually-impaired
      • Low-vision
      • Mobility-impaired
      • Learning-disabled
      • etc
    • Different accessibility problems
    • Shared and common accessibility problems
    • Web accessibility and non-web accessibility
    • Website accessibility standards
    • Website accessibility tools and technologies
    • Browser and platform compatibility
  • Assistive technologies
    • Screen readers and aural interfaces
    • Braille displays
    • Switch-click input devices
    • TDD/TTYs
    • Modified keyboards, mice and similar input devices
    • Magnifiers
    • OCR
    • Speech recognition
    • Touch screens
    • Head/eye control
    • Word prediction and correction
  • Web Accessibility and UK Law
    • Legal requirements
    • Disability Discrimination Act (DDA)
    • Disability Rights Commission (DRC)
    • DRC Powers and DDA enforcement
    • DDA Code of Practice and the WAI
    • RNIB
    • Remedies outside the courts
    • Case studies
  • W3C Web Accessibility Initiative
    • The WAI project
    • The WAIs Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG)
    • 3 Levels of WCAG compliance: A, AA, AAA
    • Key requirements of the WCAG
    • Relationship between the WCAG and UK Government guidelines
    • WCAG and compliance testing
      • Automated tests: Cynthia, Bobby, Web Exact, etc.
      • Manual checks and checklists
  • HTML Markup and Web Accessibility
    • Understanding markup
    • Page structure, presentation and semantics
    • Choosing the right element
    • HTML versus XHTML
    • Strict versus Transitional versus Frameset DOCTYPEs
    • Deprecated elements
    • DOCTYPES and browser quirks modes
    • Developer and designer tools
    • Author tools and content management systems (CMS)
  • CSS Styling and Web Accessibility
    • Separating content from presentation
    • The cascade, inheritance, specifity
    • Fonts, colours and other text properties
    • Table-less page layout
    • Using lists for navigation
    • Columns and other layout techniques
    • Specifying media
    • Accessibility-specific media
    • Aural stylesheets
    • Print stylesheets
    • Using :before and :after pseudo-classes
  • Accessible Images and Imaging
    • The most visible web accessibility problem (pun intended)
    • Simple versus complex image problems
    • Well-intentioned but counter productive accessibility methods
    • The infamous alt="spacer.gif"
    • Providing alternative text descriptions: alt, title andlongdesc attributes
    • Mixing alt and title safely
    • Problems with using longdesceffectively
    • Problems with D-links
    • "object" versus "embed"
    • The "iframe" option
    • Arrows and bullets
    • Ascii art
    • Background images and borders
    • Charts and Graphs: a really hard nut to crack
    • Maps
    • Outlines and hierchies
    • Ratings
    • Photo galleries
    • SVG
  • Accessible Links and Navigation
    • Usability and accessibility
    • Key terms: tabs, navbar, etc.
    • Understanding focus and cursors
    • Consistent and unambiguous navigation structures
    • How and why to skip navigation
    • Skipping 2-part navigation structures
    • Navigation skipping and search
    • Other page landmarks
    • Page extremities
    • Identifying link destinations (withtitle)
    • Linking to page fragments with and without conventional anchors
    • Using name= and id= attributes
    • Visible vs invisible anchors
    • Problems with link destination markup
    • Separating consecutive text links
    • Specifying keyboard shortcuts for links
    • accesskey
    • (Browser) problems with accesskey
    • accesskey tips and tricks
    • Using the tab key for navigation
    • tabindex
    • Problems with the tabindex concept
    • (Browser) problems with thetabindex
    • tabindex and forms, including search
    • tabindex and content management systems (CMS)
    • tabindex tips and tricks
    • Accessible imagemap navigation
    • DHTML/JavaScript navigation: just say no
    • Site Maps
  • Text and Colour
    • The problem with text-only parallel sites
    • Headers and tabbing
    • Heading order and level
    • Phrasal markup (em, strong, cite, etc.)
    • Accessibility-related phrasal markup (abbr, acronym, etc.)
    • Quotes, blockquotes and quotation marks (using the cite and langattributes)
    • Specifying language and encoding
    • Type size, scalability, magnification and halation.
    • Text quantity/complexity and the learning disabled
    • Text colour and colour deficiencies (protanopia, deuteranopia, tritanopia, etc).
    • Colour adjacency/overlap and colour combinations
    • Estimated and system colours for links
    • Text as images
  • HTML Tables
    • Data tables versus layout tables
    • Nesting and other things to avoid in table design
    • Metadata in tables
    • Using headers, footers and titles for data tables.
    • Table structure
    • col
    • colgroup
    • scope=""
    • id=""
    • Finding relevant data in cells
    • Random access to table cells
  • Forms
    • Problems with forms and assistive technology
    • Keyboard control
    • Moving to and within forms
    • Form completion by selection
    • Grouping form elements
    • fieldset
    • option and optgroup
    • Associating labels with form elements
    • Using title attributes
    • Graphical buttons
    • Pre-filled form fields
    • Re-thinking form layout with serialisation in mind
    • Predictive tyoing and error checking
    • Dynamic (conditional) forms provide parallel HTML-based advance
    • Contacts: phone numbers, text phones (TTYs) and relay services for the hearing impaired.
    • Mail/print services and braille
  • Multimedia & scripting
    • Audio versus video
    • (Browser) problems with the multimedia object element
    • Alternative data streams and captioning in multimedia formats (quicktime, Real, Windows media, Flash, MPEG, etc)
    • Multiple alternate feeds
    • Support for the Synchronised Multimedia Integration Language (SMIL)
    • Microsofts non-standard Synchronised Access Media Interchange (SAMI)
    • Problems with multimedia player interfaces
    • Captioning options (DIY Anime versus professional agency captioning)
    • Captioning and transcription styles
    • Captioning tools: MAGpie, CCaption, etc.
    • Transcription versus text description
    • Text description versus audio narration
    • Accessible Flash
    • Issues with Javascript and other browser scripting languages.
    • Providing keyboard-based alternatives to mouse events
  • Certification and Testing
    • Choosing your Level of WCAG compliance: A, AA, AAA
    • Deciding, publishing and auditing policy
    • Retrofitting accessibility while updating old pages
    • Retritting priorities: popular pages, essential pages, highly innaccessible pages, etc
    • Priorities for new pages: WCAG Level 1 (A)
    • Small exceptions to full compliance
    • Testing with Cynthia
    • The problem with Bobby
    • Testing with screen readers
    • Testing with human subjects: disabled and non-disabled
    • Emacspeak
  • Coming and Future Options
    • Serial versus random access
    • Rich audio interfaces (not screen readers)
    • Random access using metadata and standardised grammar for sections
    • The database/CMS problem and open source software
    • Repair tools ... A-Prompt on steroids?
    • Training in subjective assessment

Videos

Web Accessibility Videos will be updated soon
To Watch More Videos Click Here

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