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Designing experiences for everyone

We are committed to identifying and removing barriers experienced by people with diverse abilities

Website accessibility improvements and tools

To fulfill our commitment, we conduct accessibility tests with support tools and real users to improve compliance with levels A and AA.

We want to eliminate any accessibility barrier that may impede or complicate navigation on our website. For this reason, we are currently working to ensure compliance with WCAG 2.0 standards via the following improvements:

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 1.1.1 "Non-text Content"; to provide text alternatives to images and other non-text content.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 1.3.1 "Info and Relationships"; to make visually conveyed information, structure, and relationships available to assistive technology users.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 1.3.2 "Meaningful Sequence"; to provide a reasonable and logical reading order when using assistive technology.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 1.4.3 "Contrast"; to provide a specific contrast ratio between text and background and in images of text.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 2.4.3 "Focus Order"; to provide links, form fields, and other user interface controls and components in a reasonable and logical order of navigation – an item which is necessary for compliance with accessibility standard A.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 2.4.4 "Link Purpose"; to ensure that the purpose of any link is understandable from its text or context and thus eliminate this flaw found in the A-level diagnosis.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 2.4.6 Headings and Labels; to provide descriptive headings and labels and to eliminate this flaw found in the A-level diagnosis.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 3.3.2 Labels or Instructions; to provide labels or instructions when content requires user action and to remove the warning found in the A-level diagnosis.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 4.1.1 "Parsing"; to avoid major HTML/XHTML parsing and validation errors in the source code, a guideline corresponding to level A.

  • WCAG 2.0 Section 4.1.2 "Name, Role, Value"; to provide sufficient information about the user interface components for assistive technology to be available; thus eliminating the flaw found in the A-level diagnosis.
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