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This listing is a compilation of both questions asked in-site and questions related to accessibility themes gathered from different sources (stackoverflow, UX Stack Exchange).
I want to make my Powerpoint Slides accessible.
I have low-grade Microtia - meaning that my ear canal is congenitally blocked (and the external ear somewhat under-dev
I'm designing a logo for web and software (also reporting) entity.
Today I tried to login to my desktop happily running Windows 10. I was unable to log in to the computer, because while my mouse worked perfectly, my keyboard wouldn't enter a single key.
I have two desktop computers A (Windows 7 Home premium)and B (Windows 7 Home basic), both using Windows 7.
On Windows 8.1, is there a way to remove the accessibility features completely?
I googled lot around related to the following problem: I have a freshly pre-installed Windows 10 on my Dell notebook.
I recently bought a new Win10 pc. Then I tried to access the folders I had saved in an external hard drive, which I used to use with Windows 7.
I have my hands full most of the day although I can do some operations on a computer.
I'm currently running Opensuse 42.1 Leap.
I have a visual disability so I use the Zoom functionality built into Gnome's Universal Access tools.
I have an Apache (2.4.10) web server running on a desktop with Debian (Jessie, 8).
I know you can change elements of web pages and some aspects of the outer "chrome" via custom themes, font family settings, etc.
If I use the Ctrl+ and Ctrl- key combinations I can lower my font size down to 8pt, even though if I edit my user preferences I can set this to whatever I like.
For some strange reason, whenever I log in to my LXDE desktop, I see the KDE accessibility applet on the panel/taskbar.
While working in Visual Studio and Firefox, I must have accidentally pressed some key combination that activated some accessibility feature of one of the involved applications (or of Windows 8.1 it
We have been mandated with making our sites WCAG 2.0 compliant. This is very new to us.
I have a form with some prefilled data. The footer is sticky with a "continue" button that takes you to the next page.
What letter spacing is best to read for visually impaired people? Should the letters be close together or should they have more space in between?
I want to make my website accessible for nearly everyone. I already have a function to increase font-size. Now I am doing the high contrast function.
If you see an error or omission or if you have any other comments, please let us know