Featured: How to write user stories for accessibility
“A user story usually focuses on the value a software feature will deliver to an end-user, and an accessibility user story is no different.”
Read more of How to write user stories for accessibility.
News, resources, tools and tutorials
- Two approaches to accessibility on the web (blog post – meiert.com
- Triaging WCAG 2.1 Level AAA (blog post - tetralogical.com)
- Accessibility from different perspectives (blog post - hidde.blog)
- Peering into the accessibility of dark mode (blog post - uxdesign.cc)
- How not to do accessible design (blog post - uxdesign.cc)
- Alt writing (blog post - adactio.com)
- Just how long should alt text be? (blog post - css-tricks.com)
- Making accessible documents – the movie (blog post/video - brucelawson.co.uk)
- SwiftUI and accessibility: Goodies and gotchas, part 1 (blog post - deque.com)
- The importance of organizational leadership in developing an accessibility culture: Buy-in, metrics, and structure (blog post - microassist.com)
- Manage accessible design system themes With CSS color-contrast() (blog post - smashingmagazine.com)
- Automate accessibility tests with Storybook (blog post - storybook.js.org)
- Making accessibility in tech the rule, not the exception (blog post - github.com)
- What’s the alternative (text)? (blog post - dev.to/colabottles)
New to A11y?
Nicolas Steenhout shares that accessibility is everyone’s responsibility, yes, but more nuance exists in the real answer. I like the case that Nicolas lays out here. Everyone has a part to play, but not everyone needs to be an expert.
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