This page introduces some of the web accessibility requirements for websites, web applications, browsers, and other tools. It provides references to the international standards from W3C Web Accessibility Initiative (WAI) and to stories of web users.
Note: This is not a complete list of all accessibility requirements.
- Web accessibility standards
- Perceivable information and user interface
- Text alternatives for non-text content
- Captions and other alternatives for multimedia
- Content can be presented in different ways
- Content is easier to see and hear
- Operable user interface and navigation
- Functionality is available from a keyboard
- Users have enough time to read and use the content
- Content does not cause seizures and physical reactions
- Users can easily navigate, find content, and determine where they are
- Users can use different input modalities beyond keyboard
- Understandable information and user interface
- Text is readable and understandable
- Content appears and operates in predictable ways
- Users are helped to avoid and correct mistakes
- Robust content and reliable interpretation
- Content is compatible with current and future user tools
Web accessibility standards
Web accessibility relies on several components that work together. Some of these include:
- Web content – refers to any part of a website, including text, images, forms, and multimedia, as well as any markup code, scripts, applications, and such.
- User [...]