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The Accessibility How-To Guide for UX Designers
Genre: eLearning | MP4 | Video: h264, 1280x720 | Audio: aac, 44100 Hz
Language: English | VTT | Size: 6.13 GB | Duration: 8h 43m

What you'll learn
How to *specifically* design for accessibility (the essentials for designers).
The top 51 best practices for designing for accessibility.
Accessibility Fundamentals: The who, what, when, where, and why of accessibility, and the overlaps with usability.
Color contrast - Input fields, icons, checkboxes, buttons, dropdowns, text, images of text, disabled elements, decorative elements, logos, and more.
Color independence - Styling error messages, selected menu items, in-copy links & standalone links, progress trackers, charts, graphs, maps, and other data visualizations, and how to combine tactics.
Wording interactive elements - Verb or noun? Short or medium labels? Is "read more" ok? Plus, practices for better accessibility, usability, and SEO.
Styling interactive elements - Shape, border radius, fill & color, shadow & elevation, visual competition, proximity, label capitalization, consistency vs. similarity vs. distinctness, and designing amazing signifiers/perceived affordances, plus more.
Designing interactive states - The 10 fundamental states to design, mistakes to avoid, what to show in your style guide/design system, animation/motion, how to stress test your states, and more.
And loads more!

Do you want to easily design accessible interfaces for digital products?

But maybe you've been overwhelmed by the amount of information out there about accessibility, or don't know where to start for just the design side of things?

Well, as a seasoned User Experience (UX) designer, experienced with Accessibility, I am here to solve these issues for you!

One of the big problems we have is that... if we want to design accessible digital products, we have to dig through a HUGE conglomerate of guidelines, and they tell us things like:

"A mechanism is available to allow the purpose of each link to be identified from link text alone, except where the purpose of the link would be ambiguous to users in general."

Or "Color is not used as the only visual means of conveying information, indicating an action, prompting a response, or distinguishing a visual element."

Does that give you clarity on how to specifically design an accessible interface and still look aesthetic? Not so much!

The solution, taught in this course, is a set of 51 essential best practices for designing accessible interfaces. And they are just the aspects of accessibility that apply to a designer's job, that as a designer you are responsible for and have control over, we won't get into the code.

This course is based on the latest WCAG 2.1 and latest working 2.2 Guidelines, so you're getting the freshest information. Whenever new guidelines are released this course is promptly updated. Fresh, fresh, fresh!
(The latest news: The 2.2 Guidelines were scheduled to officially release in Nov 2020, but are now expected in summer 2021. However, the 2.2 working draft is available now and expected to be adopted without significant change.)

What you will get out of this course:

Whether you design digital products yourself, or you oversee their design, with these best practices added to your repertoire.

You will have a superior design process that enables you to design more accessible interfaces from the start.

You will be able to identify accessibility violations, just by looking at an interface design!

You will stand out as an impressive, top-tier designer to your boss and clients, since few designers are well-versed in accessible design.

You will be loved by your developers for sending them mockups they don't have to make accessibility changes to.

Your team will save time, and your client will save money, because there will be fewer changes that need to be made at the end to meet accessibility compliance.

And finally, your team and the client will be more safeguarded from lawsuits if and when your team has made a fully accessible digital product (because some groups can be sued for discrimination if their digital products are not accessible).

This course is great for beginners. You don't need any foreknowledge of accessibility before starting.

By the end of this course you will know:

The 51 best practices that fall within the TOP 3 areas of accessibility.

The first area is about color contrast, where you will learn 4 powerful best practices, including things like:

Do disabled elements need to have a certain level of color contrast (for accessibility compliance)?

How about button borders, or logos, or UI controls (like toggle switches, checkboxes, pagination)?

The second area is color independence which holds 10 best practices. Like:

How you should be designing the display of error messages.

How to make color-coded data visualizations, like charts and graphs, accessible for people who can't see color or tell the difference between certain colors.

And the third area is ALL about interactive elements. You'll learn 37 awesome best practices, along with things like:

Why using links that say "read more" or "details" are a big mistake for accessibility, usability, and SEO; and what wording to use instead.

What's the best shape for buttons, the optimal corner radius, and whether or not you should use shadows.

How the word "affordances" refers to the visual cues that indicate how to use physical objects, not digital ones. I'll teach you the term you should be using instead.

There will be activities, quizzes for you to test your own knowledge, downloadable resources, AND you will have me, to answer any questions you have along the way.

What's different about this course:

This course, unlike any other, is a compilation of concrete how-tos that you simply will not find in other online accessibility courses. I have made the course I wish I had when I was first learning about how to design for accessibility.

What's different about this course, is that it's highly practical. Not a bunch of theory, or high-level generalizations like "To achieve accessible designs make them: poignant, precise, and simple. Now go forth and good luck!" None of that. I'm going to SHOW you EXACTLY how to design for accessibility. With specific UI designs, that come from real-world situations.

The use cases are from my many years doing UX design in the world of corporations, government, small businesses, and nonprofits.

The best practices are backed by expert sources. And the design advice has been heavily-researched for accuracy and peer-reviewed by seasoned accessibility specialists.

A lot of work has gone into this course, it was over 10 months in the making, and it's all because I want you to get the maximum out of it. You'll be paying hard-earned money for this course so I want to give you more not less. After completing this course, I want you to feel like you really got a bargain.

Who this course is for:

This course is for people who are responsible for the design of digital interfaces who want to make them more accessible and user-friendly (and still aesthetic) but struggle with knowing exactly what to do to make their UI design accessible.

Money-Back Guarantee:

This course comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee. If you are unsatisfied for any reason, you can get your money back, no questions asked.

I invite you to watch some of the free preview videos.

And if you are ready, I'm going to teach you THE 51 essential best practices you need to know to design accessible interfaces!

Who this course is for:
UX Designers, UI Designers, or Aspiring Designers



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