It is proven that the earlier accessibility is integrated in the development process, the better results you can achieve, the lesser the required effort is. Therefore, it is very important to consider the accessibility of your website or application even before the first line of code implementing it is written: the design phase!
In this section you can find various resource to explain the reason why the design phase has a significant impact on the accessibility of your product, and contains references to very useful tools you can leverage in this phase of the development process. Special attentions has been dedicated to all aspects related to visual appearance of an interface (fonts, colors, layout, etc.).
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As its name suggests, the Google Accessibility Test Framework for Android is an open source framework developed by [Google]/https://www.google.com) to help developers test and evaluate the accessibility of their android applications.Read more
With over 65% of the world population being visual learners, meaning that they learn and remember best through visual communication, it is very important to make sure that all images used in these learning and communication processes are accessible.Read more
In this document provided by Apple, you can find a collection of guidelines you should keep in mind while designing, developing and testing your app to ensure it is accessible on Apple platforms.Read more
This introductory document from the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) can be seen as an “entry point” to make it through the various (a lot of) accessibility-related standards and supporting documents provided by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).Read more
This document from the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) at the World Wide Web Consortium groups the most frequently asked questions (FAQ) about Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.Read more
Imagining how people with disabilities use the Web and mobile devices can be hard. Reading all those standards, guidelines, specifications, tutorials and whatnot can be daunting, especially if you cannot make sense of the reason why your web content, mobile or desktop applications must satisfy certain requirements.Read more
In this informative tutorial from the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) from the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) you can find a list of tools, techniques, strategies, custom settings and whatnot that people with disabilities may use while browsing the Inter.Read more
This informative document from the Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) at the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) explores the wide diversity of people and abilities, illustrating conditions that people with disabilities may face while using your products and services (websites, mobile or desktop applications, etc.Read more