The World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) recently announced that Web of Things (WoT) Architecture and Web of Things (WoT) Thing Description (TD) are now official W3C Recommendations.
New research launched by the Centre for Inclusive Design in partnership with Adobe and Microsoft has revealed that products and services designed with the needs of people experiencing poverty, disability or the effects of aging in mind can reach four times the number of intended…
Dr Scott Hollier, CfID’s Senior Lecturer for the Professional Certificate in Web Accessibility, shares his insights on the recently announced draft update to the WCAG standard.
As the current bushfire crisis is unfolding, we’ve received enquiries about messages broadcast via television, print and online media. The following guide is a simple resource for people to communicate inclusively in times of emergency.
World-first report “The Benefit of Designing for Everyone”: Research reveals inclusive design can expand customer reach fourfold
In an Australian first, Sydney Airport is helping blind and low vision travellers to navigate the airport. CEO, Geoff Culbert says, “it’s all about making the airport experience easier and more accessible for our passengers”.
The new Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1 (WCAG 2.1) will become a W3C recommendation, which will set the new standard on web content accessibility on an international level. For the Centre for Inclusive Design (a W3C member) and other Australian organisations, this is a major milestone that will change the way that Web content accessibility and inclusive design practices are assessed going forward.