Download PDF by Sarah Horton, Whitney Quesenbery, Aaron Gustafson: A Web for Everyone
By Sarah Horton, Whitney Quesenbery, Aaron Gustafson
While you are in control of the consumer adventure, improvement, or technique for an internet site, an internet for everybody might help you are making your web site available with out sacrificing layout or innovation. Rooted in common layout rules, this e-book presents ideas: useful suggestion and examples of ways to create websites that everybody can use.
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Additional resources for A Web for Everyone
Diversity is part of the richness of life. There舗s even evidence that differences in human brains and how we perceive the world are as essential as biodiversity is to the rich ecosystem of plants and animals. Instead of pretending that hidden away in a vault somewhere is a perfectly 舠normal舡 brain, to which all other brains must be compared 舰 we need to admit that there is no standard brain, just as there is no standard flower, or standard cultural or racial group, and that, in fact, diversity among brains is just as wonderfully enriching as biodiversity and the diversity among cultures and races.
To put a face on these numbers, we舗ve created a set of personas of web users. They don舗t represent everyone, but they will introduce you to some of the ways people with disabilities use the web. You舗ll meet them in Chapter 2. I舗m already doing responsive design. Isn舗t that enough? Working to standards and responsive design are both important criteria for accessibility. One way to think about accessibility is that assistive technologies, such as screen readers and alternate keyboards, are just another kind of device.
We will take a broad view, looking beyond the idea of an average user in a typical setting to explore the widest range of user abilities and contexts that we can imagine. Expanding 舠design thinking舡 to include all people, we might call it 舠accessibility thinking,舡 which is using design thinking for accessibility. Diversity is part of the richness of life. There舗s even evidence that differences in human brains and how we perceive the world are as essential as biodiversity is to the rich ecosystem of plants and animals.
A Web for Everyone by Sarah Horton, Whitney Quesenbery, Aaron Gustafson