It's no exaggeration to say that the recently released NVDA upgrade is a huge step forward for PDF accessibility. With respect to tables, NVDA now matches JAWS in almost every way that matters, and in some respects it is significantly better. NVDA is now a realistic alternative to JAWS.
This one is for testers who use NVDA, a free screenreader, to test online content for any access issues.
It is important to evaluate the accessibility of web content with a screen reader, but screen readers can be very complicated programs for the occasional user, so many people avoid them. This doesn't need to be the case. While screen readers are complicated, it is possible to test web content for accessibility without being a "power user."
So I decided to analyze the three leading screen readers for accessing and testing PDF accessibility. Different elements, such as document title, headings, images, bookmarks, tables, forms, lists, and links were tested with each of the screen reader to understand what were their interpretation and how well did they read a tagged PDF file.
Le site francophone du lecteur d'écran NVDA a changé d'adresse et de nom de domaine, il est devenu nvda-fr.org.