(Select the resource title for more information about the resource).
|ACM curriculum guidelines for Information Technology, ACM||3rd-party resource or guideline||Curriculum Guidelines for Baccalaureate Degree Programs in Information Technology. Includes guidelines for including accessibility topics.|
|Web Accessibility Tutorials – W3C||3rd-party resource or guideline||This collection of tutorials shows you how to develop web content that is accessible to people with disabilities, and that provides a better user experience for everyone. The tutorials cover various accessibility topics, based on common tasks in web projects. For example, they show you how to provide accessible images and tables using a variety of web technologies, including HTML4, HTML5, CSS3, WAI-ARIA, MathML, and SVG. The concepts and techniques explained in the tutorials apply to other formats as well. The tutorials are designed to be used by a variety of individuals, including: Web developers will find guidance and boilerplate solutions for many common coding challenges; Web designers will learn how to create web page components with a built-in inclusive design; Web trainers will find examples to teach people about accessible web design and development; Content authors will learn concepts and techniques for preparing their content in an accessible way...|
|Accessibility Fundamentals Page – W3C||3rd-party resource or guideline||Intro to Accessibility; Examples of individuals using accessible or assistive technology. Accessibility in Context; What is Web Accessibility; Accessibility is Important for Individuals, Businesses, Society; Making the Web Accessible; Evaluating Accessibility; Examples and More Information. Everything in left sidebar of page, especially "Perspectives Videos" and "How People with Disabilities Use the Web". |
|Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) – W3C||3rd-party resource or guideline||The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) develops international standards for the Web: HTML, CSS, and many more. The W3C Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) develops standards and support materials to help you understand and implement accessibility. You can use W3C WAI resources to make your websites, applications, and other digital creations more accessible and usable to everyone. |
|Web Fundamentals – Accessibility – Google/Udacity, Google/Udacity||3rd-party resource or guideline||This document set is a text-based version of part of the content covered in the Udacity course on Accessibility. Rather than a direct transcription of the video course, it is meant to be a more concise treatment of accessibility principles and practices, using the course's original content as a base. Specifics include: Learn what accessibility means and how it applies to web development; Learn how to make web sites accessible and usable for everyone; Learn how to include basic accessibility with minimal development impact; Learn what HTML features are available and how to use them to improve accessibility; Learn about advanced accessibility techniques for creating polished accessibility experiences.|
|WUHCAG – Checklists for WCAG, WUHCAG||3rd-party resource or guideline||It’s extremely useful to have a WCAG 2.0 checklist to hand when you’re working through the guidelines. A WCAG 2.0 checklist helps you to check your web accessibility progress, record how far you’ve come and set your targets for the future. Wuhcag addresses “holistic web accessibility” – that means taking everything about your website into account. There are three checklists, with links to articles about each guideline. They’re also available as PDFs via a book purchase. The checklists are organized by WCAG level. If you’re attacking the guidelines in order (as suggested), you’ll move from Level A (Beginner) through Level AA (Intermediate) and on to Level AAA (Advanced).|
|Inclusive Components – Pattern Library, Heydon Pickering||3rd-party resource or guideline||This is a very detailed walkthrough of common complex web interface patterns focusing on inclusive design. There is an associated book (for purchase).