Jesse Hausler (Principal Accessibility Specialist at Salesforce) and I recently presented Accessible Salesforce to the Bay Area Salesforce Developer User Group.
Engaging with a non-profit as though you’re working on a consulting contract can help manage some of the risks in this type of volunteer project. Here are some methods that have worked for me.
While there are many affordable technology tools that can make small non-profits more effective, technical volunteers are needed to help set them up.
The Bay Area Association of Disabled Sailors needed a web site that all their members could access and that they could update themselves.
Greasemonkey is a browser add-on that allows you to make lightweight changes to existing pages to easily test real interactions, without a lot of commitment.
March 15, 2012 · Tags: user experience
Rounding up the eight-part series on designing for accessibility.
Even if your site has no audio content, there are still design considerations for deaf and hearing impaired visitors.
Many people won’t see your page the same way you see it. Here’s how to ensure that your content is available to visually impaired or blind visitors.
How to design pages that ensure that keyboard users can access interactive content, from the simplest forms to complex web applications.