Se ha denunciado esta presentación.
Utilizamos tu perfil de LinkedIn y tus datos de actividad para personalizar los anuncios y mostrarte publicidad más relevante. Puedes cambiar tus preferencias de publicidad en cualquier momento.

Designing with Accessibility in Mind

648 visualizaciones

Publicado el

Presenters: Angela Megaw, Kara Mullen.
Presented at the Georgia Libraries Conference in Columbus, GA on 10/06/2017.
In this session learn how a few small changes to your
handouts, presentations, LibGuides, and webpages
can make them more accessible and meet Federal
regulations and guidelines.

Publicado en: Educación
  • Sé el primero en comentar

  • Sé el primero en recomendar esto

Designing with Accessibility in Mind

  1. 1. Designing with Accessibility in Mind Georgia Libraries Conference October 6, 2017
  2. 2. Who We Are Kara Mullen, Head of Access & Electronic Services Clayton State University Angela Megaw, Reference Services Librarian University of North Georgia
  3. 3. Who We Are NOT Lawyers … or any other type of legal experts Professional Web Designers
  4. 4. It’s not a choice. It’s the law. …follows Section 508 Standards and WCAG 2.0 for web accessibility. If you experience any difficulty in using or accessing this content, contact...
  5. 5. Basics
  6. 6. Color Contrast • Contrast between text and background • Ratio should be 4.5:1 • Color should not be used to communicate meaning (required fields, error messages) • White font on blue background • Yellow font on black background Resource Suggestions 1. Colour Contrast Analyser from The Paciello Group (www.paciellogroup.com) 2. Color Contrast Checker from WebAIM (www.webaim.org)
  7. 7. Fonts • Use standard fonts with clear spacing and easily recognized upper and lower case • Use font-family: Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif; • Avoid italics, bold, underlined, and ALL CAPS Accessible Fonts • Calibri • Arial • Verdana • Tahoma • Times New Roman
  8. 8. Headings • Style your text using headings instead of increasing the font size • Style the headings to fit your design • Screen reader users can use commands to navigate text by heading levels Design Tips h1 { text-align: center; }
  9. 9. Whitespace • Use line space, tab stops, columns, page breaks, section breaks, margins, <hr> • Avoid double enters, extra tabs, multiple spacebar hits, &nbsp; Design Tip
  10. 10. Alt Text • Use to describe images, graphics, photos, and content in tables • The alt=“Image description“ is required. A web page will not validate correctly without it • Use proper capitalization, grammar, spacing, and punctuation Design Tip
  11. 11. The Devil is in the Details: Less obvious fixes • Table Reading • Identify Header Rows/Columns • No split cells, merged cells, nested tables, or completely blank rows or columns • Provide ALT description • Acronyms and ALL CAPS • Symbols as words…What do you call #?
  12. 12. MS Word and PowerPoint Tips
  13. 13. Use the Built-in Checkers Word > File > Info > Check for Issues > Check Accessibility PowerPoint > File > Info > Check for Issues > Check Accessibility
  14. 14. Errors, Warnings, and Tips Errors 1. Missing Alt Text 2. Missing Slide Title Warnings 1. Unclear Hyperlink Text 2. Repeated Blank Characters 3. Objects not Inline Tips 1. Duplicate Slide Title 2. Check Reading Order
  15. 15. PowerPoint Selecting Reading Order 1. Menu item: Home tab 2. Drawing Group: Arrange 3. Menu item: Selection Pane 4. Selection sidebar: all objects on the slide are listed in reverse order, the title should always be listed last Design Tip
  16. 16. Videos
  17. 17. Quality Captioning Guidelines 1. Accurate 2. Consistent 3. Clear 4. Readable 5. Equal Best Practices 1. Only 2 lines per frame 2. Limit to 28-32 characters per frame 3. Never end a sentence and begin a sentence on the same line unless they are short 4. [ use brackets to insert descriptions ]
  18. 18. Additional Information & Resources
  19. 19. HHS Section 508 Accessibility checklists 508 Checklists on the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services website (www.hhs.gov/web/section-508/making-files-accessible/checklist) 1. PDF File 2. Word Document 3. Excel Document 4. PowerPoint Document 5. HTML File 6. Multimedia File
  20. 20. Tools and Support for Web Accessibility • WAVE by WebAIM (http://wave.webaim.org) • The Paciello Group (https://developer.paciellogroup .com/resources) • University of Washington (http://www.washington.edu/ac cessibility/web)
  21. 21. Resources • Web Accessibility Group (WAG) (www.amacusg.gatech.edu/wag) Handouts and Recorded Webinars Tools and Checkers • University of Virginia Darden School of Business Web Accessibility LibGuide (http://darden.libguides.com/c.php?g=446808) Good topic overview Provides guidance for making PDF files accessible • CUNY LibGuides Presentation: Accessibility (Adina) (http://guides.cuny.edu/presentation/accessibility) Provides good tips for making LibGuides accessible

×