A how-to guide on adding closed captions to your Facebook videos.
Accessibility QA starts with broadening your frame of reference and understanding what it’s like to use a computer in unfamiliar ways. With that understanding, we can dive into actual testing.
The usual starting point is to read the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (aka WCAG), which define the current accessibility standard. (The older Section 508 standard is relevant only for government sites.) But good luck understanding WCAG on first glance.
WCAG is broken into three levels (A, AA, AAA); four principles; 12 guidelines; and 61 success criteria. It’s hard to make sense of WCAG’s multi-layered categorization, jargon, and sheer number of items.
The good news: You don’t have to worry about all that to get started. Instead, I find it easier to think in terms of these broad goals:
- Goal 1: People who don’t use a mouse should be able to use and understand a site.
- Goal 2: People who don’t look at a screen should be able to use and understand a site.
- Goal 3: A site’s content should be visually legible.
- Goal 4: People should have access to alternate versions of video and audio content.
- Goal 5: People should have control over automatic changes to the page.
If you’re nervous about doing accessibility QA for the first time, I’m with you. Thanks to Jeremy Fields and others, I had multiple background sessions — but I still felt lost when it came time for real testing.
Don’t sweat it; a11y testing is straightforward once you understand a few foundational concepts. Here’s my two-part guide to accessibility testing so you can help make your sites as inclusive as possible. (Here’s Part 2.)
Start by experiencing how people use a computer differently than you: with a keyboard (no mouse) and screen reader.
apple made many features in accessibility for using the device is a better way. for example, if your device buttons get damaged, so do worry you can still use it, just by enabling assistiveTouch.
and many feature including reduce motion, increase contrast, button shapes, labels, switch control and many more are available at accessibility features.
Accessibility Shortcut lets you quickly turn accessibility features on and off by triple-clicking on your Home button. apple until now, just created the shortcuts for the flowing features. we hope that it will be more as soon as possible.
Curated by (Lifekludger)
Read full article at Source: How to Create Accessibility Shortcut on iOS Devices? – Wikigain