Aira, an augmented reality technology for people who are blind or have low vision, or who have print disabilities, is available on the central campus and remotely. Users download an app to their mobile phone, and use it to contact a live agent who describes the visual field for them.
Princeton maintains the same high standards for accessibility during virtual learning and working as it does on campus. Anybody struggling to access digital materials during this time should reach out for accessibility assistance.
At the 2019 M-Enabling Summit, the Office of Information Technology's User Experience Office was recognized by the International Association of Accessibility Professional for leadership in higher education accessibility by integrating inclusion throughout the organization.
The User Experience Office is pleased to announce the creation of the A11Y Princeton Meetup!
The CRPD was adopted by the General Assembly of the United Nations in 2006. This year marks the tenth session of the Conference of States Parties to the CRPD (COSP) at UN Headquarters in New York.
Princeton's training efforts in the space of web accessibility have been bolstered by participation with members from the New Jersey Commission for the Blind and Visually Impaired (CBVI).
Princeton University's Damian Sian will be speaking at the 40th Conference of the Association on Higher Education and Disabilities in Orlando, Florida. The following description is provided by AHEAD: