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PUBLIC MARKS with tag WCAG.2.0


A complete guide to web accessibility for content authors | Access iQ

by Monique

A practical resource for content authors that shows you how to comply with WCAG 2.0. Each topic explains what you need to do, why you need to do it and how to do it in easy-to-understand language.


WebAIM: Blog - WCAG Next

by Monique

we present here some possible changes and improvements to WCAG 2.0, and items that we hope might help you better understand and implement optimal accessibility


In Defense of “Checklist” Accessibility at Karl Groves

by Monique

What the arguments attempt to assert is, essentially, that “Checklist” accessibility is not good enough, either because the checklists themselves are flawed or that the checklist takes the disabled user out of the equation and relegates their challenges to the level of a series of check items.


Checking colour contrast – Humanising Technology

by Monique
When people talk about colour contrast on the web, they’re usually thinking in terms of text and information rich images. Most people won’t care what colours you’ve used for your decorative swooshes. If they can’t read the information you’ve put on your website though, they’re likely to be quite unhappy about it.

Les hyperliens dans une page Web doivent-ils avoir une longueur maximale ? - AccessiBlogue | AccessibilitéWeb

by Monique
Bien que les bonnes pratiques jugent souhaitable que les libellés des hyperliens soient relativement courts pour faciliter leur utilisation et leur compréhension, qu’on se le dise, il n’y a pas d’exigences particulières dans les standards (tant au niveau de WCAG 2.0 que de SGQRI 008-01), qui obligent les hyperliens à respecter une longueur maximale en nombre de caractères.

WCAG 2.0 Audio Audio Contrast Tool Help For Success Criteria 1.4.7. - E-Ramp Inc. Assistive Technology for people with disabilities

by Monique
WCAG 2.0, Success Criteria 1.4.7 is a guideline for accessible audio files on the internet. The goal is to help people who are hard of hearing understand the speech (foreground). This is done by making sure that any background music or noise is very quiet. Background music (or sound) should be at least 20dB lower than the foreground speech.

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last mark : 06/03/2013 14:37