What are Web accessibility standards, and why do we use them? Provide two examples of Web standards for accessibility.© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 3:56 am ad1c9bdddf
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Web accessibility standards are designed to help users with disabilities access the World Wide Web. Internet users with disability including poor sight or blindness, paralysis or lack of motor control or loss of hearing have various devices to aid them in using the internet including brail keyboards, magnified screens and specialized pointing devices to replace mice. However, in order to utilize these devices, Web designers must place certain features on their websites to allow the aids to function and help the user experience the web.
An example of designing websites to permit users with physical or neurological challenges access would include using short but descriptive ALT text. ALT text is a feature of HTML programming. When the mouse hovers over a icon on a website with an embedded ALT text, the text will appear. Screen readers are applications that are able to read the words on a website and express them using a synthesized voice to a blind user. The ALT text feature allows the screen reader to "read" an icon or image and translate it for the user. Another example of designing websites for users with disabilities would include not utilizing flashing images or ...
This solution discusses web accessibility standards in 722 words.
FOCUS-Requirement for Efficient Testing Methods
I need assistance in the following problem please.
Discuss web accessibility test from different browsers. We have a caveat on the following QA-FOCUS recommendations. What will be our opinion on this? How can we test whether our web sites could be easily accessed using different web browsers? (Of course, we can test the web site using all different browsers, but we prefer more efficient testing methods)
1. Selection of standards: after you answer a list of survey questions regarding standards compliance, the site will return some recommendations for your project.
2. Use of automated tools to check Web site: you can validate your site compliance with HTML/CSS/Dublin Core metadata standards and broken links.
3. Accessibility: it provides an interface to check whether your web site follows the WAI WCAG accessibility Guidelines.
4. Use of metadata: after you answer a list of survey questions regarding your web site metadata uage, the site will return some recommendation for your project
5. Mothballing: at the end of your web site project, you can answer a list of survey questions listed in this site, the site will tell you whether the Web site you have created remains available and is easily maintainable.
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