Featured: Equivalent experiences: Thinking equivalently
Constructing an equivalent experience may mean changing the way you think about development and design, and potentially reevaluating your existing work.
Read Equivalent experiences: Thinking equivalently.
News, resources, tools and tutorials
- How to write alt text and image descriptions for photojournalism images (blog post – veroniiiica.com)
- 10 Things to know about Twitter’s alternative text for images (blog post – lireo.com)
- IBM Accessibility launches an open source toolkit (blog post – g3ict.org)
- An app for everything, but can everyone use it? (blog post – medium.com/hci-design-at-uw)
- POUR explained: A beginner’s guide to accessibility (blog post – dev.to/stories_of_ren)
- Race, representation and user experience research resources (document – docs.google.com)
- National Federation of the Blind sues Duke University (press release – nfb.org)
New to A11y?
Oscar Nilsson outlines fives notes about resilient design. You won’t find accessibility mentioned here, but you will find principles that lead to thinking in a more inclusive way. Sometimes, it’s important to examine what surrounds a subject in addition to the subject itself.
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