• Accessibility Cheat Sheets

    This collection of cheat sheets includes those for Web Content Accessibility Guidelines, WAI-ARIA, and Mobile devices.

  • How to Meet WCAG 2.0

    "A customizable quick reference to Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 requirements (success criteria) and techniques."

  • W3C's Website Accessibility Conformance Evaluation Methodology (WCAG-EM) 1.0

    "This document provides guidance on evaluating how well websites conform to the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0."

  • WCAG 2.0 Techniques for PDF

    "As with the Flash techniques for WCAG 2.0 and techniques for all other technologies, the PDF techniques are presented as examples which the WCAG Working Group viewed as sufficient to meet WCAG 2.0 success criteria, not as the only way to meet any given success criteria. Authors may discover a new way to address a success criteria, in a way not yet covered in the existing techniques, and be able to demonstrate why it is sufficient. The techniques offer a collection of strategies that have […]

  • eGovernment Resource Centre: Creating sites accessible to people with cognitive disabilities - Accessibility Toolkit - Version 3 - 2009

    Lists the checkpoints of the W3C Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (Version 1 & 2) that are relevant to people with cognitive disabilities. Also describes how to make Web site design and content accessible.

  • Resources about WCAG 2.0 and Cognitive Disabilities

    Provided by Paul Bohman.

  • Formal Objection to WCAG 2.0 from Lisa Seeman on 2006-06-20

    "WCAG 2.0 claims to define and address the requirements for making Web content accessible to those with learning difficulties, cognitive limitations and others. We object to that claim."

  • Letter of invitation re cognitive language and learning aspects of WCAG 2.0

    "The following is the text of an E-mail dated 2006.11.22 from WCAG Working Group cochair Gregg Vanderheiden to various parties interested in cognitive disability under WCAG 2." This is the response by the W3C/WAI to the formal objection.

  • Going Beyond WCAG 2.0

    "Application Note: 'Designing Web Content To Be More Accessible By Individuals With Language, Learning, And Cognitive Disabilities'" ... "Research Topic Paper: 'On The Horizon: Emerging and Future Techniques for Making Web Content More Accessible To Individuals with Language, Learning, and Cognitive Disabilities'”

  • Direct Access vs. Access via Special User Agent

    "Direct access means content is intrinsically accessible, so all users, including users with disabilities, can benefit from the accessibility features provided." ... "Access via special user agents, by contrast, involves features that are not seen or used by most users, but can be exploited by assistive technologies."