WCAG 2.2 is Finally Here!

WCAG 2.2 is Finally Here!

After 5 years of research, much deliberations, constant feedback, several drafts and edits, the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.2 has arrived as a W3C recommendation. This version was made as a W3C recommendation on October 05, 2023 and calls for appreciations and celebrations as the inclusivity of the digital world has achieved one more…

WCAG 2.2: What we know till now

WCAG 2.2: What we know till now

The web technologies, mobile technologies and the dynamism of user interface designs are evolving much faster than ever. Along with the ‘work from home’ culture and pandemic driven world, the technical growth is driving the need for accessibility as the needs of the users with disabilities are changing and evolving rapidly. The Web Content Accessibility…

Download WCAG Checklist 2.1 AA and 2.2 AA

Download WCAG Checklist 2.1 AA and 2.2 AA

This ultimate WCAG 2.1 Checklist provides a simplified explanation of the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) and the most important accessibility requirements that website owners, designers, developers, product managers, and organizations need to follow. By using this checklist, users can easily refer to the key points and ensure that their digital products and services comply…

Understanding WCAG SC 4.1.3  Status messages
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Understanding WCAG SC 4.1.3 Status messages

Success Criterion 4.1.3 Status Messages (Level AA): In content implemented using markup languages, status messages can be programmatically determined through role or properties such that they can be presented to the user by assistive technologies without receiving focus. The modern web pages are so dynamic that many a times the results of user interactions are…

Understanding WCAG  SC 2.5.4 Motion Actuation
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Understanding WCAG SC 2.5.4 Motion Actuation

Success Criterion 2.5.4 Motion Actuation (Level A): Functionality that can be operated by device motion or user motion can also be operated by user interface components and responding to the motion can be disabled to prevent accidental actuation, except when: Supported InterfaceThe motion is used to operate functionality through an accessibility supported interface; EssentialThe motion…