More specifically, helping them to perceive, understand, navigate, and interact with the Web.
For a real-life example, check out how Instagram and Facebook has implemented accessibility:
Web accessibility encompasses a vast array of things to test for. The basic premise is that your website is accessible for everyone to use and is agnostic of client side difficulties. Examples of things to test for when ensuring web accessibility are ensuring all browsers work (Normally you just have to test Internet Explorer/Chrome/Firefox), checking to make sure alternate text is available on pictures/images/videos, checking to see if your website is compatible with screen readers for low vision users, and just making sure all buttons/dropdowns/features are working correctly. Testing for web accessibility is integral because what is the point of building an amazing application if no one can access it?
For more information on web accessibility for disabilities look at https://www.w3.org/WAI/fundamentals/accessibility-intro/
For more information on web accessibility on browser testing look at
For additional information check medium.com
Every user deserves a first-rate digital experience on the web. Someone with a disability must be able to experience web-based services, content and other digital products with the same successful outcome as those without disabilities. This awareness and commitment to inclusion is the goal of Global Accessibility Awareness Day (GAAD), a global event that shines a light on digital access and inclusion for people with disabilities.
Learn more about it here: https://accessibility.day/
Web accessibility means that websites, tools, and technologies are designed and developed so that people with disabilities can use them. More specifically, people can:
- perceive, understand, navigate, and interact with the Web
- contribute to the Web
Web accessibility encompasses all disabilities that affect access to the Web, including: