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Learn how to plan and present inclusive, disability-friendly meetings and events online. This course covers best practices, with a focus on Zoom. Learn how to ensure that attendees can fully participate, can engage with presented materials, and have less fatigue.
This is a virtual class. The meeting link is available when you register…
This class answers your questions on dealing with common issues in captioning quality, such as what to do when the speaker is inaudible, or uses offensive language. Learn how to address these, and to follow best practices to ensure your video's captions provide an equally effective experience for people with disabilities.
This is a…
At Princeton we deliver a great deal of information electronically. We use websites, emails, and other on-line formats to share information and transfer knowledge. This Is especially challenging when the audience includes individuals whose processing is affected by sensory, cognitive, or motor disabilities. The way we structure content must…
Digital accessibility means ensuring that technologies and the information they provide are accessible to people with disabilities. This class introduces disability, accessibility, and digital accessibility, with a focus on digital accessibility in practice.
The class is co-taught with colleagues from the New Jersey Commission for the…
We often think of accessibility in terms of WCAG rules. While these are important, they do not tell the whole story. The goal of every designer should be to create a positive and high-quality user experience to all users; both those with disabilities and those without. The problem is that UX is a slippery concept. It is multidimensional and…
This is an intensive course that prepares Princeton staff in any role with an interest in disabilities and creating inclusive content and experiences, to take the International Association of Accessibility Professionals' Certified Professional of Accessibility Core Competencies (CPACC) certification exam.
The CPACC is a foundational…
Clear and effective writing is an essential component of universal design and ensuring that what you communicate is accessible to people with disabilities. The Writing for the Web course introduces a 6-step method for writing for the web, based on cognitive psychology and writing best practices, for getting your message across.
Learn how to plan and present inclusive meetings and events. This course includes an overview of accessibility and provides best practices to help ensure that everyone who participates has less videoconferencing fatigue and more engagement with the session.
Accessibility is very broad field, and often people have specific questions or training needs. Custom classes are designed for small groups and departmental staff upon request.
Examples of topics previously taught include:
- Overviews of disability and how to improve the accessibility of your IT
- Best practices for entering accessible content using your website editing environment
- How to test your website or application
- Checking responsive designs for phones and screen magnification
- Using automated tools
- Accessible meetings and events